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Full text of "Annual report of the Town of Andover"



2001 



For Reference 



Not to be taken from this room 



Annual Report 




Town of Andover 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/annualreportofto2001ando 



TOWN OF ANDOVER 



2001 ANNUAL REPORT 



>V ^UUWM^ 




PREPARED BY THE TOWN MANAGER 

PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF CHAPTER 40, 

SECTION 49 OF THE GENERAL LAWS OF THE 

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS AND 

ARTICLE II, SECTION 4 OF THE GENERAL BY-LAWS OF 

THE TOWN OF ANDOVER 



COVER PHOTO OF "UNCLE SAM" TAKEN AT THE HOME OF 

ANDOVER RESIDENT EVELYN J. DARBY, 

A SENIOR VOLUNTEER IN CENTRAL PURCHASING AT THE TOWN OFFICES 



Dedicated to the memory of 

Mary N. French 

Loving wife, mother, daughter 

Committed school administrator, outdoorswoman, 

and community leader 




1933-2001 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

2001 ACCOMPLISHMENTS 5 

ANIMAL INSPECTION 42 

BALLARDV ALE HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 92 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN 1 

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & PLANNING 31 

BUILDING DIVISION 31 

CONSERVATION DIVISION 33 

ELECTRICAL INSPECTION 32 

HEALTH DIVISION 35 

PLANNING DIVISION 34 

PLUMBING & GAS 32 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 39 

COMMUNITY SERVICES DIVISION 71 

DIRECTORY OF COMMITTEES & BOARDS 152 

DIRECTORY OF DEPARTMENT/DIVISION HEADS 151 

ELDER SERVICES DIVISION 75 

FINANCE & BUDGET 15 

ASSESSORS 15 

CENTRAL PURCHASING 16 

COLLECTOR/TREASURER 17 

INFORMATION SYSTEMS 18 

FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 101 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 66 

GREATER LAWRENCE TECHNICAL SCHOOL 91 

HOUSING AUTHORITY 96 

HOW TO REACH YOUR ELECTED OFFICIALS 160 

HOW CAN WE HELP YOU? 157 

HUMAN RESOURCES DEPARTMENT 84 

JOHN CORNELL FUEL ASSISTANCE FUND 95 



MARGARET G. TO WLE FUND 95 

MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 57 

PLANT AND FACILITIES DEPARTMENT 49 

BUILDING MAINTENANCE 50 

ELECTRICAL/MECHANICAL . 50 

FORESTRY 52 

MUNICIPAL BUILDINGS 53 

PARKS & GROUNDS 51 

SPRING GROVE CEMETERY 52 

VEHICLE MAINTENANCE 53 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 60 

ANIMAL CONTROL 62 

DETECTIVE DIVISION 61 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 62 

OPERATIONS DIVISION 60 

RECORDS DIVISION 61 

PRESERVATION COMMISSION 93 

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 43 

ENGINEERING 43 

GREATER LAWRENCE SANITARY DISTRICT 47 

HIGHWAY 44 

SEWER 46 

SOLID WASTE 45 

WATER 45 

SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 81 

TOWN CLERK 28 

TOWN COUNSEL 27 

TOWN MANAGER 3 

TOWN MEETING MINUTES 120 

TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 98 

VETERANS SERVICES 30 

WE WOULD LIKE TO HEAR FROM YOU 161 

YOUTH SERVICES DIVISION 69 




TOWN OF ANDOVER 

MASSACHUSETTS 



Town Offices 
36 Bartlet Street 
Andover, MA 01810 
(978) 623-8200 
www.town.andover.ma.us 

Dear Andover Citizens: 

Over the past year, the residents of Andover have certainly dealt with many different 
local issues. We have also faced some difficult personal times as a nation as we continue to deal 
with such things as our changing economy and the on-going war on terrorism. 

The Annual Town Election was held in March, 2001 . John P. Hess was re-elected to the 
Board along with newcomer Raymond E. Hender who replaced out-going member Lori A. 
Becker. I thank Lori for her service to the Town. 

As Selectmen we set the policy agenda, however, the voters make the final decisions at 
Town Meeting and at the polls. As residents, you ultimately decide how you want Andover to be 
today and in the future. 

We continue to see exciting public and private projects developing. The Town sewer 
project is well underway connecting a greater number of residents to the Town's sewer system. 
The Andover Youth Foundation's on-going efforts to build a center for Andover' s youth 
continues. At the 2001 Annual Town Meeting, the voters authorized the Selectmen to set aside a 
piece of land in West Andover for that project. The Public Safety Center is starting to take shape 
as it gives downtown Andover an added new look. The Police and Fire Departments will soon 
have a new place to call home as they provide quality public safety to our residents. The 
building of two new schools in West Andover also continues with much excitement and 
anticipation by current and future students, their parents, teachers and school officials. 

The foundation for these projects was laid over the past years by our citizens who voted 
from the heart and by many who were tireless advocates of issues they strongly believed in. It is 
up to to day 's residents, however, to continue to address their own concerns to the current Town 
government. We welcome your ideas and vision on how you would like to shape Andover for 
the future. This is why it is important for all residents to be involved in the community whether 
it be as a volunteer or a voter at the Annual Town Meeting or at an election. 

There are many important issues facing us in the days ahead including the Community 
Preservation Act, the budget override proposal and many proposed zoning changes. It is 
important that you attend the Annual Town Meeting that will begin on April 22 nd at the Andover 
High School Field House to learn more about and vote on these and the many other current 
Town issues on the Warrant. 



Local issues are not all that the Board has dealt with over the past year. Unfortunately, 
we have also faced some terrible losses during this time. One that we will never forget is the 
horrible terrorist attack against our country on September 11, 2001. This affected many of us 
directly with the loss of people who were Andover residents as well as many who were friends 
and relatives of residents. These victims will never be forgotten. 

The Board of Selectman faced a tremendous loss of its own in September when Chairman 
Mary N. French died unexpectedly. Mary provided many years of service to the Town in several 
capacities. I feel that this letter should be coming from her so I am dedicating my letter in her 
memory. Thank you Mary - your presence on the Board is missed very much. I know you will 
be listening to us during our many meetings to come. 

As a result of Mary's passing, the Board needed to fill the vacancy until the next Annual 
Town Election in March, 2002. We had a terrific pool of talent to choose from, however, we 
could only pick one. It was with great pleasure that we welcomed Mary K. Lyman to the Board. 

Andover is made up of many people who provide a substantial amount of time and 
energy to make our Town a better place in which to live and work. We are blessed with many 
dedicated Town employees and thank them for their commitment to their jobs. We are also 
blessed with many diverse residents and appreciate their volunteerism to the Town's committees 
and boards. Thank you to all! 

As the Chairman of the Andover Board of Selectmen, along with Past Chairman Mary N. 
French, I submit this letter for the 2001 Annual Report. 

Respectfully submitted, 



^MiidjMJ-^ 



Ted E. Teichert, Chairman 
Andover Board of Selectmen 



VISION STA TEMENT OF THE 
ANDOVER BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

The Town of Andover, more than a place to live, is a way of life. 

Its legacy of democracy shall be preserved. 
Each citizen should experience the treasure of nature, history, 

individual respect, neighborhood and learning. 

As resources and energy allow, each of these gifts from the past 

will be enriched in the present for those yet to be. 



OFFICE OF THE TOWN MANAGER. AND0VER. MASSACHUSETTS 01810 (978) 623-8200 




TOWN OF ANDOVER 

MASSACHUSETTS 



Town Offices 
36 Bartlet Street 
Andover, MA 01810 
(978) 623-8200 
www.town.andover.ma.us 

To the Honorable Board of Selectmen and Citizens of the Town of Andover: 

September of 2001 is the month in which two tragic events disturbed the normal course 
of our daily lives in Andover. September ll l will be remembered as the day America was 
violently attacked by terrorists. Almost 4,000 innocent people were killed in New York City, 
The Pentagon and Shanksville, Pennsylvania. Many of those killed had local connections in our 
community. 

September 24 th will be remembered as the day Chairman of the Board of Selectmen Mary 
N. French died unexpectedly while chairing a Board meeting in the Town Offices. Mary was in 
the third year of her first three-year term as a Selectman. She was a passionate advocate for the 
environment, open space acquisition, affordable housing and education. Mary lived her 68 years 
to the fullest, always giving her best and she challenged us to do the same. Thank you Mary! 

The 2002 Annual Town Election added Raymond E. Hender to the Board. He replaced 
six-year Selectman Lori A. Becker who chose not to seek another term. John P. Hess was re- 
elected to his third term on the Board. In a Special Election, the Selectmen chose Mary K. 
Lyman to serve the remaining term of Mary N. French. 

The 2001 Annual Town Meeting had only forty- four warrant articles - the smallest 
agenda in years. At the meeting, the voters approved the re-codification of the Zoning Bylaw. 
This did not make substantive changes to the regulations but it did rectify numerous 
inconsistencies within the old bylaw. The Town received the approval to purchase 46.6 acres of 
land owned by Reichhold Chemical, Inc. along the banks of the Shawsheen River for $3.6M. 
This acquisition will provide the Town with over a mile of river frontage, land for both active 
and passive recreation and a warehouse for municipal storage. At this meeting, the voters also 
rejected several warrant articles. The request to provide $2.0M to fund the Will Hall Senior 
Center was denied because the voters felt it was not appropriate to invest in a facility that would 
ultimately not be owned by Andover. The Town and youth sports advocates brought forth an 
article to appropriate $1.1M to construct three playfields and other improvements to the Essex 
Sand and Gravel Pit. A two-thirds vote was needed for approval but, unfortunately, it couldn't 
be achieved. 

The voters did approve a budget of nearly $103M for FY-2002. This is the first time the 
Town budget topped S100M! 



In 2001, the Town was engaged in over $70M of capital construction. A new elementary 
and middle school designed for 1,050 students was under construction on 37 acres of land at 
Cross Street and High Plain Road. The contractor made good progress all year despite starting 
during a difficult Winter. The new Public Safety Center was also under construction, but the 
progress was slow due to the contractor's problems with site work, steel erection and insufficient 
manpower. 

The Town's $28M multi-year sewer project started with the South Main 
Street/Ballardvale Road phase. The Shawsheen River Interceptor sewer was begun to add 
capacity along North Main Street. The Forest Hill Drive/Cross Street sewer was installed to 
serve the needs of the new schools at Cross Street and High Plain Road. When the project is 
completed, forty miles of main line sewer will be installed and 1,600 households will be served. 

During the year, the Strategic Planning Task Force made up of representatives of the 
Board of Selectmen, School Committee, Finance Committee and Planning Board along with staff 
engaged in a four-day intensive program to learn and practice "Win- Win Negotiating Skills". 
Dr. Magid Mazen, an Andover resident, put us though a rigorous set of exercises to develop our 
ability to negotiate without being defensive. This training served us well as we wrestled with the 
budget problems facing the Town. The Strategic Planning Task Force focused most of the year 
on our immediate financial forecasts. The Task Force was effective in reaching a consensus on 
the revenue projects and Town-School budget allocations for FY-2003. This budget work left 
little time for real strategic planning. As a result, we initiated the "Vision 21" Committee. This 
is a group of eighteen citizens charged with developing a community-wide process to identify 
our core values, weave those values into a 20-year vision and recommend strategies for 
achieving the vision. 

At the Annual Town Meeting, the first Virginia Cole Community Service Award was 
presented posthumously to Virginia Cole. Her family was on hand to receive the award. This 
award was created to honor Andoverites who selflessly serve the community in an extraordinary 
way and set an example of volunteerism for others to follow. 

The events of September made us understand how fragile the gift of life is and how much 
we cherish our freedoms. Patriotism is at an all-time peak as we realize that our way of life and 
our country are under attack. We must stand united as a Nation, a Commonwealth and a Town. 
God Bless America! 

Respectfully submitted, 




O Reeinali 




Reginald S. Stapczyneki 
Town Manager 



OFFICE OF THE TOWN MANAGER, AND^VER, MASSACHUSETTS 01810 (978) 623-8200 




TOWN OF ANDOVER 

MASSACHUSETTS 



MEMORANDUM 



Town Offices 

36 Bartlet Street TO: 

Andover. MA 1 8 1 FROM : 
(978) 623-8200 SUBJ: 

www.town.andover.ma. u£) ATE: 



Board of Selectmen 

Reginald S. Stapczynski, Town Manager 

20G1 Accomplishments 

December 31, 2001 




This memo highlights some of the major accomplishments of each department for 
calendar year 2001. The items described represent a sampling of what we consider to be the 
most significant events or achievements of the year. 

TOWN MANAGER/ BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

• Mary N. French, Chairman of the Board of Selectmen, died unexpectedly at a 
Selectmen's meeting on September 24, 2001. Mary was in her third year on the Board 
and had served the schools for 29 years. In October, the Selectmen elected Mary K. 
Lyman to fill this untimely vacancy. 

• At the Annual Town Election, Raymond E. Hender was elected to the Board. He 
replaced Lori Becker who did not run for re-election. John P. Hess was re-elected for this 
third term. 

• Steven B. Bucuzzo was appointed as the Town's new Assistant Town Manager. He 
brings a wide variety of professional experience to this position. 

• Two Student Interns worked in the office. Brett Wise from Southern Illinois University 
and Orlando Pacheco from the University of New Hampshire. Both have moved on to 
professional positions in local government. 



FINANCE AND BUDGET 



• Moody's Investors Service reaffirmed the Town's Aaa rating and $19,208,000 was 
borrowed for municipal projects at an interest rate of 4.34%. 

• Provided Safe Driver Awareness Program to Police and Fire personnel. 

• Completed valuation update of properties (new growth increased from $2,056,610 to 
$2,740,476). 



TOWN CLERK 

• Redistricted the Town from eight to nine precincts. 

• Microfilmed Board of Selectmen minutes from 1873 to 2000. 

• Implemented a new revenue producing service for accepting and processing applications 
for new U.S. passports. 



VETERANS SERVICES 

• Organized and conducted formal Patriotic/Civic observances for seven (7) holidays and 
significant occasions. 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & PLANNING 
Planning Division 

• Open Space and Recreation Plan approved by the Executive Office of Environmental 
Affairs and Executive Order 418 Housing Certification awarded by the Department of 
Housing and Community Development. 

• Completion of the 25% plans for the $2.5 million Main Street Improvement Project. 

• Completed recodification of the Zoning By-Law approved at the Annual Town Meeting. 
Building Division 

• The Zoning Board of Appeals processed four Comprehensive Permit applications - Wild 
Rose Estates, Avalon Bay Development, Ballardvale Crossing and Coachman's Ridge 
which when completed will increase available housing units in Town by approximately 
295 units with 25% being "affordable". 

• Completion of several big projects: two extended-stay hotels - Springhill Suites and 
Residence Inn which increased the available hotel suites by 257 units and two parking 
garages - at Wyeth Biopharma - Genetics Institute and Brickstone Properties which were 
the first two in Town with special benefits of lessened need for paving, substantial 
increase in available parking spaces and easier access to the businesses. 

• Start of the multi-million dollar construction of the additions and alterations to the 
Greater Lawrence Vocational Technical High School which will provide state-of-the-art 
educational opportunities to students. 



Health Division 

• Designed and implemented a West Nile Virus prevention program including the 
establishment of a Citizens Advisory Committee and operation of the Northeast 
Massachusetts Mosquito Control District prevention program. 

• Eliminated smoking in restaurant bar areas. 

• Prescribed bioterrorism threat response protocol for Fire and Police Departments, Health 
Division and mailroom management. 



Conservation Division 

• Accepted the gift of 1 .35 acres of land at 37 R Chester Street for conservation purposes. 

• Completed Phase One of a program to visually identify the location of the various parcels 
of land under the control and custody of the Conservation Commission, approximately 80 
sign posts were installed and a new signage system begun. 

• Dedicated the Mary N. French Reservation and hiking trail along the Skug River. 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 



• 



• 



A much-requested Summer Program was implemented for middle school students. 
Ultimate Drop-In was based on the successful playground program held at the elementary 
schools. The program, based at the high school, offered participants the social aspects of 
middle school activities while having access to the tennis courts, skate park and field 
complex for active recreation. 

The National Football League, in-conj unction with the National Park and Recreation 
Association, awarded Community Services with a $1,000 grant to sponsor football 
programs. 



YOUTH SERVICES 

• Hired a new Program Coordinator - now three full-time AYS employees are on board. 

• An inline hockey rink was constructed at Rec Park. 

• Collaborated with a new community organization, Friends of Andover Girls Hockey, 
which resulted in the first ever AHS Girls Hockey Team. 



The AYS program enrollment and participation continued to grow in 2001. AYS served 
3,500 young people through programs such as: Ultimate Frisbee, skateboard park, 
contests and demonstrations, numerous concerts, youth lacrosse, AYS summer program, 
outreach, crisis intervention, educational and mentoring components, after school and 
vacation programs, snowboard club, special events (Keep It Wild Fashion Show), etc. 



ELDER SERVICES 



Merrimack College Sociology of Aging course now requires formal interaction with 
older adults from the Andover Senior Center. This is a formal "exchange" learning 
program in which college students and elders learn together in the college classroom and 
at the Senior Center. 

Wellness Center: Staff was trained in the Stanford University program "Managing 
Chronic Conditions" which will be offered for the first time at the Senior Center in 2002 
and will be incorporated into the Senior Center Wellness Program. 

Evening and Weekend Programming: Staff joined the Senior Center team of 
professionals to meet the long-standing goals of combating isolation and depression; 
creating more opportunities to participate in the award-winning programs and services of 
the Center and reducing wait lists. 



PLANTS & FACILITIES 

• Construction is in process for the new Middle and Elementary Schools at Cross Street 
and High Plain Road and the new Public Safety Center. Occupancy is scheduled for 2002 
for the schools and Phase I (Police Station) of the Public Safety Center. 

• Tree City USA Award status received for the second consecutive year. 

• Phase I HVAC and room renovations to Memorial Hall Library were completed. 

• Numerous Town & School capital projects were completed such as: 

~ Constructed an addition to the vehicle maintenance building at the Town Yard. 

~ Installed new 100 KW emergency generator and electrical power system at the 

West Elementary School. 

~ Installed two new boilers at the Shawsheen School including asbestos remediation 

in the boiler room. 



Energy study completed with Massachusetts Electric which identified $50,000 in 
school energy saving projects. Massachusetts Electric gave the Town $5,750 in 
energy rebates. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

• The Department procured $166,124 in state and federal grants. These grants supplement 
the Community Policing initiatives and allow us to maintain other informative and 
educational programs for. the community such as the New Horizons Collaborative which 
serves the youth living at Memorial Circle. 



• 



The Detective Division seized over $21,000 and eight motor vehicles related to drug 
trafficking arrests. A new Tip Hot-Line has been installed. Overall, the Detective 
Division has been involved in 201 arrests. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

• Andover experienced a very good fire safety year again this year. There was no loss of 
life to fire and civilian injuries were kept to a minimum. As in the past, a very aggressive 
fire prevention program, coupled with our strong training program, are the main factors 
contributing to this success. 



• 



Following the events of September 11 th , the Department, in conjunction with the Police 
Department and Health Division, reviewed the procedures governing large-scale 
emergencies within the Town. As the initial threats turned into a large number of 
Anthrax scares, the focus turned to that area. 

Deputy Hartman was awarded the Lawrence Exchange Club's Andover Firefighter-of- 
the-Year award for his outstanding work with the FEMA Search and Rescue Team in 
New York City after the terrorist attacks on September 1 1 th . 

Due to the continuing construction activities in West Andover, an ambulance has been 
permanently stationed at the West Andover Fire Station. This ambulance provides a 
quicker and more effective EMS response to the West Andover area. 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Engineering Division 

• On Brookfield Road, Rock Ridge Road, Fox Hill Road and Woodcliff Road, 4188 feet of 
new water mains and services were designed and installed at a cost of $ 313,415. 



• 



• 



Existing sidewalks were reconstructed at a cost of $364,752 on River Street (Andover 
Street to # 57), Tewksbury Street (Center Street to Oak Street), North Main Street 
(Shawsheen Square to Windsor Street), Poor Street (Shawsheen Square to Windsor 
Street), and Haverhill Street (North Main Street to York Street). Survey work was also 
performed for future sidewalk reconstruction on Walnut Avenue and School Street 
(Central Street to South Main Street). 

New sidewalks were constructed on High Plain Road (Beacon Street West Elementary 
School exit) at a cost of $83,600. Survey, design, land-taking and bid preparation work 
for a new sidewalk on Chestnut Street (Upland Road to Highland Road) was completed 
and construction work will commence in the Spring 2002. 

Work was performed for betterments, easement acquisitions, design review, utility 
markouts, construction inspection and complaint resolution with the town's consultant 
during design and construction of the sewer extensions for the South Main Street/ 
Ballardvale Road Area, Rogers Brook Area and the Cross Street/Forest Hill Drive Area. 

Final reconstruction work on the River Street Bridge was completed in the Spring 2001. 

Work was completed to estimate, quantify and prepare documents for the reconstruction 
and resurfacing of eleven Town roads, fully or partially, totaling 4.1 miles in length. 

Staff reviewed preliminary and final checksheets for the implementation of the townwide 
Geographic Information Mapping System (GIS). 



Highway Division 

• During the Winter of 2000-2001 , a total of 85 inches of snow fell in Andover. In March 
alone, the Town was hit with 41 inches of those 85 inches of snow! 

• Paved Lowell Street, Beacon Street, Frye Circle, Tessier Drive, Burnham Road, Dufton 
Road, North Street, Chandler Road and Gavin Circle and installed over 10,000 linear feet 
of bituminous curbing at various locations. 

• Rebuilt approximately 4,000 square yards of sidewalks along Lowell Street, School 
Street, Chestnut Street, Main Street, High Street and Essex Street and built or re-built 
thirty handicap sidewalk ramps throughout Town. 

• Constructed two new salt storage sheds at the Town Yard. 



Water Treatment Division 

• Processed 2.377 billion gallons of water meeting all federal and state regulations. 



10 



• Received the First Place Award for the 2001 Water Quality Report for excellence in 
communication under the Safe Drinking Water Act judged on value to the Andover 
consumer, innovation, content and form. 

• Plant Superintendent, John Pollano, was named "Treatment Plant Operator of the Year" 
for operating the number one plant of its size in all of New England. 

• Completed the Town's "Drought Management Plan" which defines the conditions under 
which a drought-induced water supply shortage or emergency exists and specifies the 
actions to be taken. 

• Completed an "Emergency Response Plan" that enables the division, in conjunction with 
local and state personnel, to respond to disruption in the ability to supply safe drinking 
water to the public. 

• Completed the Fish Brook Water Pump Station, Phase One and completed the Bridle 
Path Sewer Pumping Station. 



Water and Sewer Division 

• In the Spring, the much-awaited sewer project began in the South Main 
Street/Ballardvale Road area and Forest Hill Drive/Cross Street area. The Shawsheen 
Sewer Inceptor Project was also started in the Fall. 



• 



• 



• 



The exterior of the steel water storage tanks at Prospect Hill and Wood Hill have been 
painted, cleaned and disinfected and inspections were performed to the interior of both 
tanks. 

3300 LF of existing 8" cast iron water main on South Main Street has been cleaned and 
lined. New gate valves, hydrant branches and hydrants were also installed. 

Hand-held meter reading computers have been purchased, transfer files have been 
completed and tested. 

Approximately 450 existing hydrants have been fully inspected, serviced and flagged and 
the entire system has been surveyed for cross connections. 



Solid Waste Division 

• The increase in recycling tonnage from FY-00 to FY-01 was 221.65 tons, which is an 
increase of 7.10%. The increase was due in large part to the expansion of the curbside 
program to include plastics #1 & #2 and aluminum and corrugated containers. Residential 
refuse for FY-01 increased 377.35 tons over FY-00 which is an increase of 3%. 



11 



The Town qualified for $20,955 in MRTP Grant funds due to the expanded curbside 
program and received a $4,500 Equipment Grant from DEP to purchase additional 
curbside recycling bins. 



MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 

• Renovations were completed with an expanded Children's Library, new Activity Room, 
new Young Adult area for middle and high school students, new browsing area for CDs, 
a new Quiet Study Room on the Upper Level and Phase I of an HVAC system 
improvement project. 

• The Library's Home Page won the top prize at the Massachusetts Library Association 
conference last spring. 

• The Library offers 24/7 Reference Service that allows library patrons to ask questions 
any time of day or night and get a response from a "live" librarian. 

• The Library has upgraded its automated catalog allowing patrons to renew their materials 
and place reserves online as well as bring up what they have already have checked out. 

• The Director negotiated a two-year contract to continue serving as the Northeast 
Massachusetts Regional Library System's Reference Center. 



12 



ANDOVER GROWTH STATS 

(Parcels) 



8,234 

76.0% 




1990 



2000 



■ Single Family 


□ Multi & Condo ■( 


Dpen Space 


DComm. 


&Ind. 


Parcel Tvoe 1990 


% of Total 


2000 


% of Total 


10YrDiff# 10YrDiff% 


Single Family 7,420 


71.4% 


8,234 


76.0% 


814 


11.0% 


Multi & Condo 1,307 


12.6% 


1,304 


12.0% 


-3 


-0.2% 


Open Space 1,266 


12.2% 


917 


8.5% 


-349 


-27.6% 


Comm. & Ind. 392 


3.8% 


381 


3.5% 


ill 


-2.8% 


10,385 


100.0% 


10,836 


100.0% 


451 


4.3%o 



Source: Massachusetts Department of Revenue 



13 



ANDOVER GROWTH STATS 

(Population) 




1990 



2000 



D 19 and Under 



20 to 64 



D65 and Over 



Age Group 

19 and Under 

20 to 64 

65 and Over 



1990 

8,322 
17,718 

3,111 
29,151 



% of Total 

28.5% 

60.8% 

10.7% 

100.0% 



2000 

9,565 
17,851 

3,831 
31,247 



% of Total 10YrDiff# 10 Yr Diff % 

30.6% 1,243 14.9%o 

57.1% 133 0.8% 

12.3%) 720 23.1% 



100.0%) 



2,096 



7.2%) 



Source: U.S. Census Bureau 



14 



FTNANCF A. BUDGET DFPARTMFNT 

The mission of the Finance Department is to build and reinforce confidence in Town 
financial management by managing and planning all financial functions in an efficient, cost 
effective and responsive manner, and, through a collaboration of team efforts, provide departments 
and the public with the necessary information to assure accuracy, accountability and justification. 

FTNANCF ADMINISTRATION 

The Town Manager's Recommended Fiscal Year 2002 Budget was released on February 2, 
2001. During the months of February, March and April, meetings were held with the Board of 
Selectmen, Finance Committee and Department/Division Heads to review the budget and warrant 
article requests and prepare recommendations for the Annual Town Meeting. 

In April, the Finance Committee Report was mailed to over 11,300 households. The 
Annual Town Meeting began on April 23, 2001 and the Fiscal Year 2002 operating budget 
(Article 4) was adopted in the amount of $97,138,599. This budget was an increase of 5.4% from 
the Fiscal Year 2001 operating budget of $92,177,495. 

Some of the major accomplishments for 2001 follow: 

Provided staff support to the Strategic Planning Task Force. 

Prepared the Five- Year Capital Improvement Plan for FY-2003 - FY-2007. 

Produced the 2001 Finance Committee Report. 

Provided staff support to the Andover Cable Advisory Committee. 

Worked with staff, financial advisor and Moody's Investors Service to maintain Andover' s 
Aaa bond rating. 

ASSESSOR 

The Board of Assessors is responsible for the valuing of all real estate and personal property 
accounts in the Town, motor vehicle excise taxes as well as defending appeals of all of these taxes. 
The three-member Board is also responsible for the awarding of nearly 350 property tax exemptions 
on an annual basis. Major exemption groups include senior citizens, disabled veterans, widows and 
widowers, and individuals classified as blind. 

The Board of Assessors must also conduct re-valuations of all property on a triennial (every 
three years) basis. The next required re- valuation will be conducted for Fiscal Year 2003. The 
Board is responsible for meeting all Massachusetts Department of Revenue guidelines for property 
valuations, reporting of valuations and tax billing. 



15 



The Assessor's Division gathers vast amounts of property and ownership related 
information that is available to the general public. Exterior digital photos are now recorded on most 
property and the total valuations are available on the Town's web site. More than 1,000 requests 
for public records and information are received and processed on an annual basis. 



TFNTRAT PTIRrHASTNC 

In 2001, the Central Purchasing Division processed approximately 1,643 purchase orders 
and 2,189 Requests for Payment for the Town and 3,978 purchase orders for the School 
Department. During this period there were approximately sixty bids and four Requests for 
Proposals advertised and officially opened. The continued utilization of the State bid contracts 
available to cities and towns has provided numerous benefits to the taxpayers of Andover. 

Throughout 2001 Andover initiated and coordinated a number of Cooperative Bids as 
well as participated in a number of these bids with other communities. Under Massachusetts 
General Laws, two or more political subdivisions may jointly purchase goods or services through 
the bidding process. Some of the items purchased were: xerographic paper for copy machines, 
road salt, water treatment chemicals, fuel oils, vehicle fuels, HVAC services, plumbing services, 
electrical services, elevator services, office supplies, equipment and furniture and school athletic 
and student voluntary insurance. 

Some of the major Requests for Proposals and bids solicited in 2001 were: 

Furnish and install new walk-in freezer at the West Middle School 

One new 2000 or current year Aerial Lift Bucket Truck 

Sewer Improvements - Cross Street/Forest Hill Drive Area 

Water Main Construction - Brookfield Road Area 

Asbestos Removal - Tile Floor at West Elementary School 

Emergency Generator and Power Distribution Upgrade at the West Elementary School 

Construction of two Chemical Storage Sheds - DPW 

Removal and replacement of roofing, flashing and associated work at the West Middle 

School 

Upgrade Fire Alarm System at the Collins Center, Andover High School 

Fish Brook Pump Station Modifications 

Cooperative Bid for Vehicle Gasoline 

Sewer Improvements - Rogers Brook Area 

Installation of concrete floors in basement crawl space at the Doherty Middle School 

Sidewalk Construction - High Plain Road 

Miscellaneous Road Materials 

Andover Water/Waste Water Instrumentation Maintenance Agreement 

Real Property Acquisition for Conservation/Passive Recreation 

Sidewalk Reconstruction - North Main Street, Poor Street and Haverhill Street 

Conference Room for Food Service Director at Andover High School 

Four 2002 or current model marked Law Enforcement full-size Sedans and one new 2002 

or current model Administrative Law Enforcement full-size Sedan 



16 



One 2002 Heavy Duty Dump Truck with body GVW 41,180 

Prospect Hill and Wood Hill Water Storage Tanks Rehabilitation 

Lease/Purchase of Mobile Classroom Wireless Notebook Computer Labs, Teacher 

Notebook Computers and other Computer Equipment 

2002 Type I, Class I Emergency Medical Vehicle 

Drainage Construction - Lillian Terrace and Lincoln Circle East 

Highway Rock Salt, Solar Salt and Liquid Calcium Chloride 32% Cooperative Bid 

Sidewalk Construction - Chestnut Street 

Direct Digital Controls Expansion for Town House 

The Central Purchasing Division is also responsible for administering the contract 
compliance of Andover's Affirmative Action Plan as well as coordinating the Property and 
Casualty insurance and risk management for the Town and School Department. The Human 
Resources Department handles the Health and personal insurance for both the Town and School 
Department. Central Purchasing processed approximately sixty-seven casualty and property 
claims over the year and was able to recover $144,859.48 for the Town. 



mi I FrTOR/TRFASTJRFR 

The Collector/Treasurer's Division is responsible for the collection, investment and 
disbursement of all Town monies. Some of the highlights for 2001 are as follows: 

• Collected and processed several old outstanding tax title accounts. 

• Successfully processed over 50,000 real estate and personal property bills and payments as 
well as 30,000 excise tax bills and payments. 

Borrowed $19,208,000 for 20 years at an interest rate of 4.337%; $7,000,000 for 1 year at 
an interest rate of 2.5%; and 415,500,000 for 6 months at an interest rate of 2.664%. 

• Helped to maintain Andover's municipal bond rating of Aaa. 

• Significant time was spent preparing the foreclosure of property located on Haverhill Street. 



Dollars for Scholars is a national non-profit organization. The Andover chapter was formed 
in 1997 with the acceptance of Article 27 at the 1997 Annual Town Meeting. During the year, 
several fundraising events were held and donations were received from many Andover residents 
that resulted in the awarding of 37 scholarships to deserving Andover students pursuing further 
education in the amount of $43,800. 

Balance: January 1, 2001 $92,346 

Income, Donations, Gifts 93,012 

Expenses, Scholarships (43,800) 

Balance: December 31, 2001 $141,558 



17 



INFORMATI ON SVSTFMS 

The Information Systems Division is responsible for maintaining and improving the 
utilization of computerized data in municipal operations including financial records, word 
processing/spreadsheet/database files, electronic transmission and other varied electronic files. 
Major functions of this division are: network administration, financial application support and 
reporting, user support for office integration software and hardware/software/operating system 
maintenance and upgrades. The Information Systems Division supports all users of the network 
and strives to meet the many diversified needs of town government administration. Maintaining 
the integrity and improving the accessibility of all data on the network are priorities especially 
since most users rely on network resources for daily operations 

Highlights for 2001 include: 

• The Plant and Facilities Department designed and coordinated a complete renovation of 
the Information Systems office area to better utilize existing space with emphasis on 
providing appropriately ventilated office areas for existing staff and eliminated potentially 
hazardous Halon fire suppressant system. 

• Installed new backup and anti-virus software on network servers and desktops. Anti- 
virus software has prevented several hundred viruses from affecting the Town's 
administrative network. 

• Assisted various offices with the installation of new or upgraded software for department- 
specific applications. 

• Upgraded approximately one-quarter of the computer desktops used on the network in 
order to provide hardware/operating systems that can handle current software 
requirements. 

• Secured additional domain names for future use to allow for improvements in network 
security/flexibility and to simplify our public web address. 



18 



TOWN MEETING APPROVED 
OPERATING BUDGET - ARTICLE 4 











$ Increase 


°/o Increase 




BUDGET 


BUDGET 


BUDGET 


FY2001 to 


FY2001 to 




FY2000 


FY2001 


FY2002 


FY2002 


FY 200 2 to 


General Government 


$4,702,364 


$5,358,130 


$5,612,926 


$254,796 


4.8% 


Plant and Facilities 


$3,242,790 


$3,563,129 


$3,661,316 


$98,187 


2.8% 


Capital Improvements Projects 


$1,650,000 


$2,565,000 


$1,955,000 


-$610,000 


-23.8% 


Public Safety 


$9,208,548 


$10,260,811 


$10,425,623 


$164,812 


1.6% 


Public Works 


$4,982,046 


$5,392,123 


$5,520,137 


$128,014 


2.4% 


Water 


, $3,030,048 


$3,262,169 


$3,116,203 


-$145,966 


-4.5% 


Sewer 


$1,704,610 


$1,836,675 


$1,708,741 


-$127,934 


-7.0% 


School 


$36,357,762 


$39,063,885 


$42,554,797 


$3,490,912 


8.9% 


Greater Lawrence Technical HS 


$120,791 


$159,847 


$73,882 


-$85,965 


-53.8% 


Library 


$2,014,769 


$2,238,611 


$2,345,141 


$106,530 


4.8% 


Fixed 


$19,045,013 


$18,267,115 


$19,314,833 


$1,047,718 


5.7% 


Compensation/Reserve 


$1,100,000 


$210,000 


$850,000 


$640,000 


304.8% 


OPERATING BUDGET 


$87,158,741 


$92,177,495 


$97,138,599 


$4,961,104 


5.4% 


Dedicated Revenues 


-$1,788,807 


-$2,082,604 


-$1,642,750 






NET OPERATING BUDGET 


$85,369,934 


$90,094,891 


$95,495,849 


$5,400,958 


6.0°/o 



Town 
28% 



ARTICLE 4 - FY2002 

$97,138,599 




Schools 

44% 



Fixed J 


Enterprise 
Capital Funds 


21% 




Improvement 5% 




Projects 




2% 



19 



FINANCE STATISTICS 



Motor Vehicle Bills 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



$1,300,000 

$1,250,000 

$1,200,000 

$1,150,000 

$1,100,000 

$1,050,000 

$1,000,000 

$950,000 

$900,000 

$850,000 



Investment Income 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



™> 



Purchase Orders 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



J 



Town Web Site Hits (Mthly. Avg.) 



70,000 
65,000 
60,000 
55,000 
50,000 
45,000 
40,000 
35,000 
30,000 
25,000 
20,000 
15,000 
10,000 
5,000 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



20 



TAX RATE RECAP 



EXPENDITURES 

Appropriations & Articles 

Other Local Expenditures: 

Tax Title Purposes 

Final Court Judgements 

Overlay/ Other Deficits 

Other amounts 

Revenue Offsets/Cherry Sheet 
Total Local Expenditures 

State and County Charges 
Overlay Reserve for Abatements 
TOTAL EXPENDITURES 

EST. RECEIPTS & OTHER REVENUE 

Estimated Receipts from State: 
Cherry Sheet Estimated Receipts 
Cherry Sheet Estimated Charges 

Total from State 

Estimated Local Receipts: 

Local Estimated Receipts 

Offset Receipts 

Enterprise Funds 

Revolving Funds (53e 1/2) 
Total Local Receipts 

Free Cash and Other Revenue: 

Free Cash - Articles 

Other Available Funds 
Total Other Appropriations 

Free Cash - Operating Budget 

Total Estimated Receipts 
Total Property Taxes 

TOTAL REVENUES 



FINAL 


FINAL 


FINAL 


FY2000 


FY2001 


FY2002 


$90,543,749 


$94,792,161 


100,219,511 


5,000 







1,000 



134,632 

71,235 
210,867 


140,580 

71.033 
211,613 


436,845 

419,397 

168.226 

1,025,468 


978,837 

915.104 

$92,648,557 


1,045,448 

1.000.840 

$97,050,062 


1,112,644 

980.884 

$103,338,507 


$9,473,948 



9,473,948 


10,671,332 

10.107 

10,681,439 


11,626,528 



11,626,528 


7,136,000 

1,154,247 

8,754,691 



17,044,938 


7,409,850 

1,335,375 

9,534,424 



18,279,649 


7,803,000 

1,393,010 

9,579,747 



18,775,757 


2,947,008 

239.560 

3,186,568 


1,760,319 

347.229 

2,107,548 


2,555,912 

249.740 

2,805,652 


1,204,000 


1,050,000 


300,000 


30,909,454 
61.739.103 


32,118,636 
64.931.426 


33,507,937 
69.830.570 


$92,648,557 


$97,050,062 


103,338,507 



VALUATIONS AND 








TAX RATES 






Final 




FY2000 


FY2001 


FY2002 


TOTAL VALUATION (IN THOUSANDS) 


$3,867,601 


$3,972,909 


$4,496,094 


RESIDENTIAL TAX RATE 


14.65 


14.92 


14.13 


COMM, IND, PER PROP TAX RATE 


20.11 


20.59 


19.57 


EQUALIZED TAX RATE 


15.96 


16.34 


15.53 



21 



WATER AND SEWER ENTERPRISE FUNDS 

Statement of Revenues, Expense and Changes in Fund Equity 
Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 2001 



OPERATING REVENUES 

Charges for Services 

OPERATING EXPENSES 

Cost of Services and Administration 

Debt Service-Principal 

Debt Service-Interest 

TOTAL OPERATING EXPENSES 



Water Enterprise 


Sewer Enterprise 


$5,870,091 


$2,814,036 


2,913,406 


1,440,772 


1,576,750 


926,750 


493.832 


229.328 


4,983,988 


2,596,850 



OPERATING INCOME (LOSS) 



886,103 



217,186 



NONOPERATING REVENUES 

Investment Income 

TOTAL NON-OPERATING REVENUES 



163.694 
163,694 



53.044 
53,044 



NET INCOME BEFORE TRANSFERS 



1,049,797 



270,230 



OPERATING TRANSFERS 

Transfers out 

Indirect costs transfer out 

TOTAL OPERATING TRANSFERS 



(500,000) 

(751.935) 

(1,251,935) 



(189.724) 
(189,724) 



NET INCOME(LOSS) 



(202,138) 



80,506 



RETAINED EARNINGS/FUND BALANCES 

Beginning of Fiscal Year 



$3,665,852 



$1,140,773 



RETAINED EARNINGS/FUND BALANCES 

End of Fiscal Year 



$3,463,714 



$1,221,279 



From Town of Andover Annual Audit Report for Fiscal Year ending June 30, 2001 (Powers and Sullivan, CPA) 



22 



FY2001 WATER AND SEWER ANNUAL REPORT 



PRINCIPAL INTEREST 



TOTAL 



WATER DEBT 












ADVANCE REFUNDING 


ART1A 


, 1987 


46,750.00 


1,507.69 


48,257.69 


WATER MAIN CONST 


ART 37, 


1987 


50,000.00 


7,825.00 


57,825.00 


WATER MAIN CONST 


ART 46, 


1992 


210,000.00 


32,335.00 


242,335.00 


BANCROFT PUMPING ST 


ART 53 


1992 


55,000.00 


8,607.50 


63,607.50 


WATER MAIN 


ART 46 


1992 


40,000.00 


5,685.00 


45,685.00 


BANCROFT PUMPING ST 


ART 53 


1992 


45,000.00 


4,785.00 


49,785.00 


ADVANCE REFUNDING 


ART1A 


, 1987 


280,000.00 


98,615.00 


378,615.00 


ADVANCE REFUNDING 


ART1A 


, 1987 


315,000.00 


44,573.50 


359,573.50 


ADVANCE REFUNDING 


ART1A 


, 1987 




23,401.00 


23,401.00 


WATER BONDS 


ART 37 


1987 


70,000.00 


40,543.00 


110,543.00 


WATER MAINS 


ART 46 


1992 


25,000.00 


13,470.26 


38,470.26 


WATER PLANT IMPROVEMENTS 


ART 32 


1995 


50,000.00 


13,062.50 


63,062.50 


WATER MAINS 


ART 33 


1995 


55,000.00 


42,363.75 


97,363.75 


FISH BROOK IMPROVEMENTS 


ART 31 


1995 


25,000.00 


12,893.75 


37,893.75 


WATER MAIN CONSTRUCTION 


ART 46 


1992 


15,000.00 


6,463.75 


21,463.75 


WATER PUMP ST. REPAIR 


ART 46 


1993 


10,000.00 


5,157.50 


15,157.50 


WATER TRMT PLANT IMP 


ART 32 


1995 


50,000.00 


17,250.00 


67,250.00 


WATER MAIN CONSTRUCTION 


ART 46 


1992 


25,000.00 


8,025.00 


33,025.00 


WATER DIST IMPROVEMENT 


ART 24 


1996 


120,000.00 


68,085.00 


188,085.00 


WATER DIST IMPROVEMENT 


ART 24 


1996 


20,000.00 


8,497.50 


28,497.50 


WATER MAINS 


ART 61 


1998 


45,000.00 


17,660.00 


62,660.00 


FISH BROOK 


ART 63 


1998 


25,000.00 


13.025.00 


38.025.00 


TOTAL 






1,576,750.00 


493,831.70 


2,070,581.70 



SEWER DEBT 

SEWER- NORTH STREET ART 41, 1991 

ADVANCE REFUNDING A21,84/26,85 

ADVANCE REFUNDING ART 28, 1989 

ADVANCE REFUNDING ART 28, 1989 

SEWER PILGRIM/PIONEER ART 32, 1997 

SEWER MAYFLOWER ART 35, 1997 

SEWER PLANS ART 31,1998 

SEWER BROOK/CHESTNUT ART 33, 1998 

PLANS - ROGERS BROOK ART 34, 1998 

SEWER BALMORAL ART 51, 1998 

SEWER PLANS SO MAIN ST ART 31, 1998 

SEWER PLANS ROGERS BROOK ART 34, 1998 

SEWER PLANS FOREST HILLS ART 20, 1999 

SEWER CONST BEACON ST ART 43, 1999 

TOTAL 



30,000.00 

230,000.00 

51,750.00 

20,000.00 
15,000.00 

260,000.00 

15,000.00 

60,000.00 

5,000.00 

140,000.00 
40,000.00 
50,000.00 
10.000.00 

926,750.00 



4,695.00 
66,585.00 

1,668.94 
16,973.00 

6,102.50 
12,582.50 
34,580.00 
15,105.00 

7,980.00 

4,025.00 
29,785.00 

8,510.00 

10,637.50 

10.098.76 

229,328.20 



34,695.00 

296,585.00 

53,418.94 

16,973.00 

26,102.50 

27,582.50 

294,580.00 

30,105.00 

67,980.00 

9,025.00 

169,785.00 

48,510.00 

60,637.50 

20.098.76 

1,156,078.20 



23 



ANNUAL REPORT 
VATER AND SEWER BUDGET 



(Budgetary Basis) 



FY2001 
WATER 



FY2001 
SEWER 



REVENUES 

Rate Collections 
Water Service Lines 
Water Connection Fee 
Water Testing Fees 
Meter Installation Fee 
Liens Added To Taxes 
Betterment Assessments 
Investment income 
Grants 
TOTAL REVENUES 



5,752,300 

46,281 

52,495 

6,495 

6,000 

56,851 

2,745 

163,694 



6,086,861 



2,732,750 









31,416 

64,665 

53,044 

30.562 

2,912,437 



EXPENDITURES 

Direct Costs: 

Personal services 

Ordinary Maint. 

Sewer Assessment 
TOTAL DIRECT COSTS 



1,305,305 

1,603,885 

Q 

2,909,190 



229,373 

192,396 

1.019.002 

1,440,771 



Indirect Costs: 

Vehicle Maint. 

DPW Admin. 

Gen Admin, and Fin. 

Maint. Admin 

Motor Vehicle Ins. 

Comprehensive/Liability Ins. 

Workmen's Comp. 

Retirement 

Health Ins. 

Engineering 
TOTAL INDIRECT COSTS 



68,263 
82,018 

202,020 
15,334 
10,079 
57,251 
28,039 

156,660 
61,222 
71.049 

751,935 



29,161 

16,938 

35,573 

3,016 

3,804 

3,130 

12,015 

24,150 

17,220 

44.717 

189,724 



Debt Service: 

Loan Interest 

Loan Principal 
TOTAL DEBT SERVICE 



493,832 
1 .576.750 
2,070,582 



229,328 

926.750 

1,156,078 



TOTAL EXPENDITURES 



5,731,707 



2,786,573 



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26 



TOWN COUNSEL 

During 2001, Town Counsel made numerous appearances before State Courts and 
Administrative Boards. Formal legal opinions were researched and rendered to Town officials. 
Court challenges to decisions by the Town's board and commissions were defended by Town 
Counsel. 

Town Counsel had conferences with the Town Manager and other Town officials on 
almost a daily basis. Town Counsel reviewed all warrant articles and attended all Town 
Meetings. During the period covered by this report, contracts were drawn and reviewed and 
numerous deeds, easements, releases and agreements were drafted and recorded. In particular, 
many easements were drafted for the on-going expansion of the Town's sewer system. Town 
Counsel also participated in the drafting of amendments to the Subdivision Rules and 
Regulations and to the comprehensive recodification of the Zoning Bylaw. 

Special Town Counsel was involved regarding the proposed power plant in Dracut. A 
decision of the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court upheld the decision of the Energy 
Facilities Siting Board to approve the siting of the power plant in Dracut. 

The year also saw an increase in the number of comprehensive permit applications under 
General Laws Chapter 40B, and several of the Zoning Board of Appeals decisions on 
comprehensive permits were appealed to the Commonwealth's Housing Appeals Committee. 



27 



TOWN CLERK 

The mission of the Town Clerk's Office is to uphold the integrity of the Town 's democratic 
process, to maintain and preserve public records and to act in the best interest of the community and 
the State by providing innovative, efficient, quality services. 



During 2001, the Town Clerk's Office managed a Town Election and the Annual Town 
Meeting. Due to the substantial increase of residents counted in the 2000 Federal Census, the Town 
was required to increase the number of precincts from eight to nine by January 1, 2002. In July 
2001, the Commonwealth of Massachusetts Local Election District Review Commission accepted 
the Town's re-districting plan. 

Also in July, the State Legislature passed a law that transferred the filing of Uniform 
Commercial Code (UCC) liens from local cities and towns to the Secretary of State. In November, 
the Office became a passport agent enabling the staff to process new passport applications for the 
United States Department of State. 

Volunteers have been working throughout the year to complete an inventory of the 
documents in the Town's vault. In an effort to aid in the long-term preservation of the Town's 
original records such as maps and committee minutes, the Office has begun to scan these records 
when conducting research. 

DEPARTMENT STATISTICS: 



In January 2001 , the Town Census was mailed to 1 1 ,260 households. The Town's population 
at the completion of the census was 30,251. 



Elections in 2001 provided the following registered voter results: 
Election Date No. of Voters 



% of Voters 



Town Election March 27, 2001 1,979 9% 

The year ended with 19,853 registered voters and was divided into eight precincts as follows: 



Precinct 1: 2,164 
Precinct 2: 2,632 
Precinct 3: 2,300 



Precinct 4: 2,545 
Precinct 5: 2,726 
Precinct 6: 2,584 



Precinct 7: 2,371 
Precinct 8: 2,531 



28 



1999 



2000 



2001 



Births Recorded: 


341 


330 


295 


Marriages Recorded: 


171 


187 


142 


Deaths Recorded: 


261 


277 


234 


Dog Licenses Sold: 


2147 


2321 


2238 


Fishing & Hunting Licenses Sold: 


454 


379 


424 


Business Certificates Filed: 


148 


115 


113 


Uniform Commercial Code Filings: 


594 


734 


438 


New Voter Registrations: 


1348 


2398 


794 


MONIES COLLECTED: 










1999 


2000 


2001 


Marriage Licenses 


2,670.00 


2,855.00 


2,145.00 


Certified Copies: 


10,619.50 


11,311.50 


10,579.00 


Uniform Commercial Code Filings: 


7,032.00 


9,269.40 


4,376.00 


Miscellaneous License Income: 


12,615.00 


13,850.00 


13,195.00 


Liquor Licenses Income: 


101,025.00 


98,105.00 


104,750.00 


Business Certificate Filings: 


3,605.00 


2,880.00 


2,795.00 


Miscellaneous Income: 


4,845.40 


4,597.30 


2,036.35 


Passport Fees 


— 


— 


930.00 


Dog Licenses: 


18,911.00 


17,045.00 


17,928.00 


Non-Criminal Violations: 


720.00 


605.00 


1,240.00 


Copies of Public Records: 


315.30 


367.40 


400.65 


Fishing & Hunting Licenses: 


11,271.75* 


10,343.55 ** 


9,456.45*** 



TOTAL MONIES COLLECTED: $173,629.95 $171,229.15 $171,081.45 



* $1 1,079.00 in fees were sent to the State Division of Fisheries and Wildlife and $192.75 was 

retained by the Town of Andover. 



** 



$10,170.75 in fees were sent to the State Division of Fisheries and Wildlife and $172.80 was 
retained by the Town of Andover. 



*** $9,299.75 in fees were sent to the State Division of Fisheries and Wildlife and $156.70 was 
retained by the Town of Andover. 



29 



VETERANS SERVICES 

The mission of the Veterans Services Office is to do whatever is necessary to provide 
Andover veterans with benefits, entitlements and services whether they be medical, administrative, 
financial or quality of life. 



The Veterans Services Office provides or coordinates all state and federal financial, medical 
and administrative benefits to Andover's over 3,500 veterans and their families. In 2001 , the Office 
responded to inquiries or requests from over 625 local veterans and provided direct financial 
assistance for fuel, food, burials and medical needs to several dozen Andover families. The Town 
annually receives reimbursement from the Commonwealth for 75% of the funds provided to local 
veterans under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 115. 

The Office also plans and coordinates all patriotic observances on Veterans Day and 
Memorial Day and annually places over 5,500 flags on the graves of veterans buried in Andover. 
Band concerts and other civic activities are also handled by the Veterans Services Office. 

A major highlight in 2001 was the placement of over 580 local veterans on a special Veterans 
Administration Pharmacy Program. The Program allows the veterans to receive 30-day supplies of 
prescription drugs by mail for $2.00 saving them thousands of dollars. 

The Veterans Services Office Director is also the Town's Graves Registration and Burial 
Officer. During 2001 , sixty Andover veterans died - forty- five were World War II veterans, thirteen 
were Korean veterans and six were Vietnam veterans. Several of these veterans fought in more than 
one war. 

According to the latest Federal Government statistics, 2,766 Andover veterans or their family 
members received $2,723,010 in Veterans Administration benefits in 2001. 

Formal ceremonies were held on Memorial Day, Flag Day, July 4 th , V-J Day, POW/MIA 
Day, Veterans Day and Pearl Harbor Day. 

The Veterans Office continued to monitor the protection and rehabilitation of the 
Woodbridge-Jenkins Revolutionary War Cemetery which had been endangered by a construction 
project. 



30 



COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT & PLANNING 

BUILDING DIVISION 

The mission of the Building Division is to ensure the health, safety and welfare of the 
Town Is residents and visitors, as well as to protect the value of the historic district and historic 
structures in the Town through the enforcement of State and local laws, by-laws and regulations. 

The Building Division is charged with the enforcement of The Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts Building Code, 780 CMR, Architectural Access Board Rules and Regulations, 
521 CMR, The Zoning Act, Chapter 40A of the Massachusetts General Laws, the Andover 
Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII, Section 33, Demolition of Historically Significant Buildings, 
Section 36, BallardVale Historic District Bylaw and Section 37, Chimneys, of Article XII of the 
Town of Andover Code of Bylaws, as well as other applicable Town and State laws and 
regulations. The Building Division reviews all documentation (plans and specifications) 
submitted with applications for permits and issues all permits required for construction and other 
applicable activities for which permits are required by law. The Division performs all required 
site inspections as well as Code mandated safety inspections. The Building Division responds to 
customer inquiries, complaints and emergencies. Finally, the Building Division assists other 
Divisions of the Department of Community Development and Planning, as needed, in their 
permit processing and enforcement and attends, when necessary, Zoning Board of Appeals, 
Planning Board and other Commission meeting. 

BUILDING DIVISION STATISTICAL INFORMATION 



Permit Type 


1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


New Dwellings 


68 


55 


58 


30 


Additions/Alterations to Single 
Family Dwellings 


699 


715 


719 


732 


New Multi-Family Dwellings 


1 


4 


3 


2 


Additions/Alterations to Multi- 
Family Dwellings 


13 


21 


43 


10 


New Commercial & Industrial 
Buildings 


1 


11 


6 


1 


Additions/Alterations to 
Commercial and Industrial 
Buildings 


138 


128 


130 


96 


Schools/Public Buildings 


32 


36 


10 


8 


Swimming Pools 


29 


26 


35 


30 


Signs, Chimneys, Woodburning 
Stoves, Raze Permits 


154 


191 


173 


81 


Certificates of Inspection 


35 


21 


34 


29 


Total Fees Collected 


$458,506 


$760,895 


$935,464 


$586,770 


Total Estimated Value 


$59,998,444 


$101,562,600 


$164,816,278 


$131,266,053 



31 



ELECTRICAL 

The purpose of the Massachusetts Electrical Code is safeguarding the general public and 
property from the hazards arising from the use of electricity. The Electrical Inspector is 
responsible for reviewing and granting permits and scheduling inspections on a daily basis for 
residential, commercial and industrial jobs, assisting the Police and Fire Departments in the 
investigation of accidents and fires. Electrical work includes, but is not limited to, wiring for 
lighting, power, fire alarms, security alarms, telephone and other similar devices, installation of 
equipment for emergency power, generators, transformers, switch gear equipment, panel boards 
and similar equipment. The Electrical Inspector also reviews violations of the Electrical Code 
and inspects the corrective work for protection of the users and cooperates with the various 
electric companies that service the area. 

1998 1999 2000 2001 



Electrical Permits 1,178 


1,238 


1,279 


1,171 


Fees Collected $66,244 


$109,699 


$120,502 


$66,927 


PLUMBING AND GAS FITTING 









All plumbing and gas fitting installations are controlled through enforcement of the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts State Uniform Plumbing and Gas Code, formulated by the 
Board of State Examiners of Plumbers and Gas Fitters under Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 142. 

The Plumbing and Gas Inspector issues permits for the installation of gas piping, 
plumbing and sewer installations and repairs. Inspections are conduced as necessary to ensure 
compliance with State Codes. Complaints and violations are also investigated and corrected or 
reported to the proper authorities. 



1998 1999 2000 2001 



Plumbing Permits 


850 


786 


905 


814 


Plumbing Fees Collected 


$32,443 


$41,648 


$47,029 


$34,260 


Gas Permits 


605 


508 


747 


671 


Gas Fees Collected 


$13,810 


$13,334 


$17,876 


$15,183 


Seals 








3 


Seal Fees Collected 








$30 



32 



CONSERVATION DIVISION 



The mission of the Conservation Commission is to protect Andover 's natural resources and 
to act as trustees in perpetuity of the Town 's conservation land. 

The Conservation Commission acquired approximately 1 8 acres of land for conservation 
purposes. Approximately 1768 acres of land are under the control and custody of the commission 
for conservation purposes. 



1999 



Conservation Commission Meetings 

Public Hearings & Public Meetings 

Abbreviated Notices of Resource Area Delineation 

Orders of Conditions Issued 

Amended Orders of Conditions Issued 

Certificates of Compliance Issued 

Determinations of Applicability Issued 

Notification of Satisfactory Completion of Work 

Findings of Significance Issued 

Enforcement Orders Issued 

Emergency Certifications 

Acres of Conservation Land Acquired 

Conservation Restrictions Established 

Wetland Filing Fees Collected 

Expenditures from Conservation Fund 



2000 



26 


20 


266 


219 


6 


3 


25 


27 


6 


8 


57 


21 


113 


118 


34 


28 


55 


45 


4 


4 


8 


4 


59 


21 








$8,618 


$4,17 


$14,000 


$40,00 



2001 

23 

310 

2 

29 

15 

17 

102 

28 

37 

5 

8 

18 



$4,179 $11,126.25 



33 



PLANNING DIVISION 

The mission of the Planning Division is to ensure the orderly growth and development of the 
Town through sound planning practices and through the implementation of the recommendations of 
the Master Plan. 

Throughout 2001 the Planning Division continued its efforts toward downtown 
improvements and work on major transportation system projects. Working with the Main Street 
Committee, the Division helped bring the $2.5 million Main Street Improvement Project to 25% 
completion and scheduled the Mass Highway public hearing for January 2002. Work continued on 
transportation projects such as the River Road Bridge, Dascomb Road, Burtt Road and a new 
connection to 1-93 in Lowell Junction. Staff also participated in advisory committee meetings 
throughout the year on the 1-93 Corridor Study in Andover and Methuen. 

The Division staff continued to work with the GIS Coordinator on the development of a 
sophisticated Geographic Information System (GIS) which will provide the Town with a 
significantly enhanced record keeping and retrieval system for our land use and infrastructure data. 

The year 2001 saw a re-emergence of Comprehensive Permit applications for affordable 
housing developments with four being filed during the year. Division staff worked closely with the 
Housing Partnership Committee on housing strategies and were successful in obtaining E0418 
Housing Certification from the state. We also obtained approval for a complete re-codification of the 
Zoning By-Law. 

Development activities in the industrial areas which had experienced a sharp increase in the 
previous year leveled off but still continued at a steady pace. The three new hotels opened in 2001 
with another awaiting construction. 



1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



Planning Board Meetings 


26 


22 


26 


24 


Public Hearings Held 


70 


96 


57 


60 


Definitive Subdivision Plans 


7 


10 


8 


9 


Preliminary Subdivision Plans 


6 


7 


6 


8 


AKR Plans 


28 


35 


26 


25 


Site Plan Reviews 


7 


1 


6 


9 


Special Permits issued 


22 


28 


14 


16 


Lot Releases and Clearance 


72 


80 


57 


30 


Certificates issued 










Warrant Articles Reported 


39 


37 


41 


11 


Street Acceptances 


7 


2 


9 


6 


Subdivision Guarantees 


$242,264 


$263,053 


$189,000 


$166,405 


Revenues Generated 


$182,976 


$135,768 


$70,276 


$60,237 



34 



HEALTH DIVISION 

The mission of the Andover Board of Health is to promote and protect the public health 
including the physical, mental, emotional and social wellness of all the people. 

The Health Division encompasses all phases of health administration, including planning, 
evaluation, budgeting, enforcement, inspection and pseudo adjudicatory proceedings. The 
Sanitarians supervise the inspection and public health education programs in matters dealing with the 
State Sanitary Code and State Environmental Code. The Public Health Nurse is primarily 
responsible for all medical clinical administrative matters. The Director of Public Health assumes 
primary responsibility for coordination among the various boards in permit granting and proper land 
use, specifically in the area of environmental protection issues (i.e. septic system design, wetland 
pollution, water quality protection). The Director designs programs and implements policies as 
proposed by the Andover Board of Health to meet the health needs of the community. The Board of 
Health consists of three volunteer members appointed by the Town Manager for staggered three-year 
terms. 



ACTIVITY REPORT 



1999 


2000 


2001 


Board of Health Meetings 1 2 


12 


12 


Plan Reviews 1 68 


147 


159 


Restaurant Inspections 203 


224 


142 


Environmental/Sanitary Code Inspections 




175 


Complaints & Investigations 147 


185 


494 


Aclministrative Hearings 3 


7 


4 


Court Actions 3 


5 


2 


Fees Collected $80,101 


$80,110 


$96,052 


CLINIC REPORT 






1999 


2000 


2001 


Outreach Clinics 27 


21 


19 


Attendance 334 


215 


211 


Senior Center Clinics 5 1 


51 


50 


Attendance 868 


831 


715 


Office Visits 120 


132 


238 


Home Visits 9 


12 


37 


Recreational Camps for Children-clinical inspection 




10 


Influenza Immunization 1 650 


1163* 


1450 


Pneumonia Immunization 83 


76 


59 


*Due to vaccine shortage and delay in distribution 






Cholesterol Screening Clinics 9 


9 


9 


Attendance 100 


98 


82 



35 



1999 



Mantoux Tuberculin testing Attendance 

Positive Reactor Follow Up 

T.B. Clinic Case History, Appointments & Follow Up 



** Due to DPH guidelines on testing 

HEPATITIS B IMMUNIZATION CLINICS - HEPATITIS B VACCINE 



2000 



2001 



99 


86 


25** 


12 


6 


9 


10 


22 


14 



Doherty Middle School 
West Middle School 
Andover High School 

TOTAL 



1999 



444 



2000 



369 



2001 



193 


185 


114 


167 


127 


63 


84 


57 


13 



190 



NON-COMMUNICABLE REPORTABLE DISEASES 



1999 



2000 



2001 



Other Mycobacterium 

*A Typical Mycobacteria Abcessus 

COMMUNICABLE DISEASES 



Animal Bites 

Chicken Pox 

Campylobacter 

Cyclospora 

E.coli0157.H7 

Giardia 

Hepatitis A 

Hepatitis B 

Hepatitis C 

Lyme Disease 

Pertussis 

Measles (Rubeola) 

Meningitis (Bacterial) 

Meningitis (Viral) 

Salmonella 

Shigella 

Strep Pneumonia 

Tuberculosis 

Legionella 

Yersinia Entercolitica 



1999 



2000 



2001 



21 


33 


9 


7 


5 


4 


3 


5 


5 











1 


1 


1 


13 


1 


2 


2 


2 


1 


4 


8 


5 


5 


9 


2 


2 


5 


5 


3 


2 


1 

















1 








1 


4 


8 


5 


1 





1 


1 














1 





















36 



HEALTHY COMMUNITIES TOBACCO AWARENESS PROGRAM 

The mission of the Healthy Communities Tobacco Awareness Program is to educate 
community residents about the health risks of smoking; eliminate youth access to tobacco; 
promote the health of residents, particularly children, by reducing public exposure to 
secondhand smoke; and provide free quit smoking classes. 

Program Overview 

The Healthy Communities Tobacco Awareness Program is a collaborative between the Andover 
Board of Health and the Boards of Health in five other communities (Dracut, Methuen, Middleton, North 
Andover and Topsfield). The Program works to promote and enforce policies and regulations to protect 
the public from exposure to second-hand smoke, promote and enforce regulations to eliminate youth 
access to tobacco products and educate the community about the health risks of smoking. 

The Program staff, which consists of a Program Director, an Assistant Director and a Youth 
Access Coordinator, conducts enforcement activities, provides technical assistance around policy 
development and implementation and conducts public education and outreach activities. Healthy 
Communities is funded by the Massachusetts Department of Public Health's Tobacco Control Program 
with a portion of the 25 cent excise tax on cigarettes (passed as Question 1 in 1991) as well as a portion of 
the Multi-State Settlement Agreement with the tobacco companies. 

Status of Tobacco Control in Massachusetts 

The latest statistics on tobacco use and smoking rates confirms that the Massachusetts Tobacco 
Control Program is successfully working to prevent disease and death from smoking. 

• Since 1995, the number of Massachusetts youth who say they have ever tried cigarettes dropped 
from 72% to 62%. 

• The number of Massachusetts students who say they have smoked in the past month has declined 
from 36% in 1995 to 26% in 2001 . 

• Per capita consumption of tobacco products is down 35% in Massachusetts which is more than 4 
times the rate of decline nationally. 

• Massachusetts leads all states in the decline of women who smoke during pregnancy with rates 
down 52%. 

• According to a study conducted by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, education and 
treatment activities of the Massachusetts Tobacco Control Program have already reduced direct 
health care costs across the state by $85 million annually. 

• Three quarters of Massachusetts residents are protected by local restrictions on smoking in 
restaurants. 

• 63% of Massachusetts households ban smoking in their homes. 



37 



• The percentage of smokers under the age of 1 8 who buy cigarettes from a store decreased from 
27% in 1999 to 20% in 2001. 

Despite the progress, there is still a lot of work to be done. While more youth who purchase 
tobacco products from a store report being asked to show proof of age, 42% still report not being asked to 
show identification. A recent survey of youth smokers in the Northeast region of Massachusetts found 
that 84% of the teen smokers said it was "easy" or "very easy" to get tobacco products. Despite the high 
level of resident support for smoking bans (with 57% of Massacusetts residents supporting a complete 
ban on smoking in public buildings), many communities still lack smoking bans in worksites, restaurants 
and other public buildings. 

Overview of Youth Access Enforcement Activities bv Healthy Communities 

Despite the strides in reducing youth smoking rates, youth access to tobacco products is still a 
critically important issue for our communities. The following is an overview of monitoring activities by 
Healthy Communities Tobacco Awareness Programs throughout the six communities of its service area 
and reflects the compliance rates (the percentage of retailers found to be in compliance with youth access 
regulations) during the past 4 fiscal years. Retailers are checked quarterly by sending youth who range in 
age from 15 to 17 into stores to attempt to purchase tobacco products. These youth do not carry 
identification and are carefully instructed to answer truthfully all questions asked of them. 

100.00% 

95.00% 

90.00% 

85.00% 

80.00% 

75.00% 

FY1998 FY1999 FY2000 FY2001 

It is clear from these compliance rates that youth access to tobacco products through 
commercial sources in our communities continues to be a major concern. Throughout FY2001, 
Healthy Communities conducted a total of 460 compliance checks and issued a total of 60 non- 
criminal tickets for sales to minors. 

In addition to conducting compliance checks, Healthy Communities works to educate tobacco 
retailers about youth access regulations and assist them in training their staff on the responsible sale of 
tobacco products. Healthy Communities also works to educate the community about the importance of 
youth access issues and to promote community ownership of the issue. This is imperative since social 
sources of tobacco are about as prevalent as retail sources with 32% of youth smokers reporting 
purchasing cigarettes in a store and 23% reporting someone else purchasing for them. 

Overview of Policy Promotion Activities bv Healthy Communities 

Healthy Communities worked with the Boards of Health in the communities it serves during the 
year to promote and successfully pass two new smoke-free public place regulations and three new youth 
access regulations. In Andover, the Board of Health sponsored a warrant article that passed at the Annual 
Town Meeting that strengthened the Town's bylaw pertaining to the sale of tobacco products as well as 
smoke-free public places. 



.*■ 

I ■ 

■ -i fimi ill w ■■ ■ l i l — g ui in i » f ia — B— car 



38 



ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

The Andover Zoning Board of Appeals is authorized to function under the General Laws 
of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Chapter 40A, applicable sections of Chapter 40B and 
the Town Zoning Bylaw. The Board meets on the first Thursday of each month in Memorial 
Hall at the Memorial Library, Elm Square. The Board of Selectmen appoints five regular 
members and four associate members. The public hearings by the Board are the result of 
application in the following areas: 

A variance from the requirements of the Zoning Bylaw; 

A special permit under the Zoning Bylaw; 

A person aggrieved by the decision of the Inspector of Buildings or other 
Administrative official; or 

Permission to construct low or moderate-income housing with the Town of Andover 
(Comprehensive Permit). 

Prior to the hearings, applications are reviewed and pertinent plans and sketches are 
requested, legal advertisements are published and abutters are notified as required by law. The 
Chairman in conformity with the Board of Appeals Rules and Regulations conducts public 
hearings. Following the hearings, the members of the Board, when deemed necessary, view each 
property in question and hold a deliberation meeting thereafter. Based on the evidence presented 
at the hearing, and the applicable laws, a decision is rendered, signed and filed wit the Town 
Clerk and the Registry of Deeds. 





1997 


1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


Number of Regular Meetings 


13 


13 


12 


13 


35 


Deliberation Meetings 


13 


16 


14 


15 


23 


Petitions Filed 


122/128* 


110/120* 


115/122* 


106/119* 


71 


Petitions Granted 


101 


103 


92 


99 


50 


Petitions Denied 


17 


15 


17 


10 


11 


Petitions Withdrawn or Dismissed or 
Continued 


10 


10 


13 


10 


25 


Fees Collected 


$15,494 


$19,075 


$12,832 


$21,286 


$24,919 



'Some petitions contained requests for both variances and special permits. 



39 



BUILDING STATISTICS 



SINGLE FAMILY 
NEW DWELLINGS 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



760 
750 
740 
730 
720 
710 
700 
690 



SINGLE FAMILY 
ADDITIONS & ALTERATIONS 



1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



BUILDING PERMITS 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



$1,000,000 
$950,000 
$900,000 
$850,000 
$800,000 
$750,000 
$700,000 
$650,000 
$600,000 
$550,000 
$500,000 
$450,000 
$400,000 



PERMIT FEES 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



40 



PUBLIC HEALTH AND PLANNING STATISTICS 



r 



PLANNING BOARD 
PUBLIC HEARINGS 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



35 
30 
25 
20 
15 
10 



PLANNING DIVISION 
PLAN REVIEWS 



^ 


** 


-^ 


% \ 








jr ' 














■ 




■■ 



















1998 1999 

♦ Preliminary Subdivision 



- -A- - ANR Plans 



2000 2001 

• - - Definitive Subdivision 
-X — Site Plan Reviews 



PUBLIC HEALTH 
COMPLAINTS & INVESTIGATIONS 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



PUBLIC HEALTH 
TOTAL CLINIC ATTENDANCE* 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



* 2000 attendance down due to vaccine shortage and delay in distribution 



41 



ANIMAL INSPECTION 



1999 2000 2001 



Number of dogs quarantined for biting 

Number of animals tested for Rabies 

Number of animals testing positive for Rabies 

Number of cats quarantined for Rabies 

Number of barns inspected 

Number of beef cattle 

Number of beef steers 

Number of beef herds (one animal constitutes a herd) 

Number of donkeys 

Number of ponies 



The annual Rabies Immunization Clinic was held on Saturday, April 7, 2001 at the West 
Middle School. 



23 


32 


24 


15 


19 







2 





132 


60 


48 


20 


19 


19 


24 


41 


44 


8 








2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


21 


12 


2 



42 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

The mission of the Department of Public Works is to continuously improve our quality of 
life by providing the finest potable water, state-of-the-art disposal of our wastes (liquid and 
solid) and provide safe travel on our road network. 

ENGINEERING 

The Engineering Division prepared construction plans, cost estimates, specifications and 
bids, performed field layouts, inspections and construction supervision on projects such as: new 
water mains on Brookfield Road, Rockridge Road, Foxhill Road and Woodcliff Road; the 
reconstruction of sidewalks on River Street (Andover Street to house #57); Tewksbury Street 
(Center Street to Oak Street); North Main Street (Lowell Street to Windsor Street); Poor Street 
(Lowell Street to Windsor Street); and Haverhill Street (North Main Street to York Street); new 
sidewalk on High Plain Road (Beacon Street to West Elementary School); the construction of a 
two new salt storage sheds at the town yard; and the installation of and repair of storm drains on 
Lillian Terrace, Lincoln Circle East, Chestnut Street and three other various locations. The 
division also performed field surveys and designs to prepare for upcoming construction projects 
such as sidewalk reconstruction on Walnut Street and School Street. 

The Engineering staff also assisted and coordinated with consultants, contractors and 
residents during the design and construction of the sewer extensions for Contracts No. 1 & 2 of 
the South Main Street/Ballardvale Road areas, Rogers Brook area and the Forest Hills 
Drive/Cross Street area. Various duties performed included utility markouts, inspections and 
resolving complaints. Staff members also assisted and coordinated with consultants on the 
design of other projects such as the Main Street Corridor Improvements. 

Work was also performed to coordinate the development of the Town's GIS system with 
the contractor; install software, review preliminary and final data and checkplots, check the 
updating of the parcel maps for the Town Assessor and printed the necessary copies for other 
town departments. 

Planning and estimating for the resurfacing of fifteen Town streets was prepared this year 
while assistance was given to the Highway Division during the actual work performed on ten of 
these streets. 

Preliminary and Definitive Subdivision Plans and Site Plans were reviewed for the 
Planning Board; checked for design conformance, traffic safety, layout and adequacy of 
proposed roads and utilities. All roads and utilities in new subdivisions and sites such as Jordyn 
Lane, Prides Circle South, Willoughby Lane and numerous other sites were inspected and tested 
to insure compliance with Town construction standards. Performance Bond amounts were also 
calculated as requested by the Planning Board. 

Street opening permits for the installation and repair of various underground utilities, 
including many such excavations by Bay State Gas Co., Bell Atlantic, Mass Electric and AT&T 



43 



Broadband contractors were issued through this division and the necessary utility markouts and 
inspections were carried out. 

The Engineering Division also provided and maintained records of various utilities, street 
excavations, residential and industrial site development, street layouts and road maintenance. 





1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


Storm Drain Design & Construction (ft.) 


3,870 


1,180 


2,378 


2,283 


Sewer Main Design & Construction (ft.) 


2,490 


1,900 


1,660 


37,600 


Sidewalk Design & Construction (ft.) 


3,970 


8,500 


6,140 


8,623 


Water Main Design & Construction (ft.) 


1,950 


775 





4,188 


Guardrail Replaced/installed (ft.) 


19,200 











Streets Resurfaced (miles) 


16.3 


10.7 


5.4 


4.3 


Street Opening Permits Issued & Inspected 


198 


183 


175 


145 


Sewer Connections reviewed for Board of Health 


47 


50 


48 


25 


Assessors Maps updated 


59 


49 


30 


45 


Subdivision/Site Plans reviewed (# plans/# lots) 


26/146 


17/51 


16/62 


18/68 


Performance Bonds figured for Planning Board 


8 


14 


9 


6 


Subdivision Construction Inspections/Tests: 










Water mains (ft.) 


17,121 


18,314 


13,200 


9,105 


Sewer mains (ft.) 


6,000 


4,314 


2,619 


3,920 


Drain lines (ft.) 


10,547 


6,315 


2,890 


4,480 


Sidewalks (ft.) 


4,370 


5,103 


3,854 


1,580 


Roads Paved: Binder coarse (ft.) 
Top coarse (ft.) 


7,112 
6,587 


2,069 

5,974 


5,380 
4,280 


2,800 
3,150 


Streets Reviewed for Town Acceptance 


14 


9 


12 


7 



HIGHWAY 

The Highway Division is responsible for road maintenance, including rebuilding and 
resurfacing of approximately 200 miles of existing roads. During the Fall, Spring and Summer 
months, two sweepers are continuously kept busy cleaning winter sand off all streets and 
cleaning road construction areas. Both sweepers start work at 5 a.m. to take advantage of low 
traffic and parking conditions. The Highway Division is responsible for the maintenance of the 
Town's sidewalk infrastructure. The Division also assists the Engineering Division in inspecting 
new roads prior to acceptance as public ways. The Division is responsible for the cleaning and 
maintenance of all storm water systems including catch basin and pip cleaning as well as 
maintenance of water courses impaired by beaver dams. The Highway Division is the lead 
agency responsible for snow and ice removal and flood control measures; other Town divisions 
assist in these operations. 



44 





1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


Number of streets resurfaced 


52 


56 


23 




Total number of miles of road resurfaced 


16.3 


10.7 


5.4 


4.3 


Total number of feet of curbs constructed 


6,075 


12,115 


22,104 


23,500 


Catch basins cleaned 


957 


936 


586 


397 


Storm drains cleaned 


17 


9 







Catch basins repaired 


31 


30 


41 


24 


Storm drains repaired 


3 


1 


4 


5 



SOLID WASTE 

Andover, being a member of the North East Solid Waste Committee (NESWC), has its 
refuse transported and processed at the Regional Waste-to-Energy Plant in North Andover, 
where the refuse is incinerated to generate electricity. The Solid Waste Division oversees the 
mandatory curbside recycling program for newspapers/magazines, junk mail, office paper, 
telephone books, paperboard, steel/tin metal containers, glass, #1 and #2 plastics and aluminum 
containers. The Town also maintains a leaf and grass clippings compost site on High Plain Road 
near Bald Hill. The Town screens and grinds the material annually with the compost being 
available to Town residents. The Town has expanded the curbside recycling program in 2001 to 
include the aluminum materials, #1 & #2 plastics and corrugated containers (cardboard). 





1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


Tons of residential refuse collected 


11,753 


11,888 


12,764 


13,142 


Tons of mixed residential paper 


2,213 


2,137 


2,668 


2,479 


Tons of corrugated containers 











275 


Tons of glass recycled 


431 


423 


455 




Tons of steel/tin containers recycled 


7 


7 


8 


37 


Tons of #1 & #2 plastics 


39 


47 


52 


37 


Tons of aluminum materials 


5 


4 


12 


37 


Tons of leaves & grass clipping composted 


2,200 


2,200 


2,200 


3,000 



WATER 

The Water Treatment Plant processed 2,377 million gallons (average 6.5 MGD) to 
produce 2,089 million gallons of finish water delivered to the distribution system. Forty-five 
percent (45%) of the water was for residential use, 19% for commercial, and 17% was classified 
as industrial use. Additionally, 1,714 million gallons was diverted from the Merrimack River to 
Haggett's Pond through the Fish Brook Pump Station. 

A Drought Management Plan (DMP), Water Conservation Plan, and an Emergency 
response Plan were completed. The DMP defines the conditions under which a water supply 
shortage exists and specifies the actions that are to be taken in response. The Department of 
Environmental Protection (DEP) has reviewed the plan and conducted a preliminary audit. The 
water system met all conditions of the audit. 



45 



The Andover Department of Public Works was awarded first place for the 2001 Water 
Quality Report for excellence in communication under the Safe Drinking Water Act that was 
judged on value to the Andover consumer, innovation, content, and form. 

During the four compliance periods in 2001 volatile organic compounds, synthetic 
organic compound, trihalomethanes, haloacetic acids, inorganic compounds, and secondary 
contaminants were monitored. The water system was in full compliance with all parameters 
analyzed. There were no violations with the Total Coliform Rule and monitoring for Giardia, 
Cryptosporidium, and enteric viruses suggests 99.9% removal of these organisms. 

The Water Treatment Plant staff completed all maintenance activities of the water 
treatment plant, Shawsheen Wastewater, Fish Brook, and Bancroft Pump Stations. Two ejector 
stations and one package wastewater pump station were monitored and maintained on a routine 
basis. 





1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


Hydrants Repaired 


36 


36 


45 


87 


Hydrants Replaced 





4 


1 


7 


Hydrants Inspected & Serviced 






211 


383 


Hydrants Flushed 


1 


2 


106 


235 


Water Main Breaks Repaired 


19 


16 


9 


23 


House Service Leaks Repaired 


18 


6 


14 


17 


House Services Renewed 


3 


13 


13 


21 


Water Main Service 


4 


11 


9 


16 


New Water Meter Accounts/Installations 


134 


116 


116 


98 


Old Water Meters Replaced 


121 


132 


197 


379 


Water Meters bench checked 


5 


7 


1 


17 


Water Shut Offs/Turn On 


188 


178 


177 


209 


Gate Boxes Adjusted 


46 


28 


36 


51 


Gallons of water treated (in millions) 


2,075 


2,452 


2,102 


2,377 


Average daily gallons pumped (in million gal.) 


5.004 


6.51 


5.76 


6.51 


Maximum day (in million gallons) 


13.949 


13.430 


11.053 


12.976 



SEWER 

The Sewer Division is responsible for the operation and maintenance of the wastewater 
pumping stations on Dale Street in Ballardvale, Bridle Path, Osgood Street, Shawsheen Village, 
and the entire system of sanitary sewers. The sewerage system includes 70.5 miles of sanitary 
sewers and 5,654 connections with an additional 40 miles of mainline sewer and 1600 
connections scheduled to come on line over the next three (3) years. The raw sewage discharge 
from the Shawsheen Village Pumping Station is transported by means of a force main through 
the City of Lawrence to the Greater Lawrence Sanitary District's Regional Treatment Plant in 
North Andover for disposal. 



46 





1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


Sewer Main Blocks Cleared 


47 


28 


46 


67 


Sewer Main Rodded - Regular Maintenance 


8 


3 


3 


44 


Sewer Mains Repaired/Replaced 


2 


1 


3 


7 


Sewer Services Cleared 


13 


3 


7 


N/A 



GREATER LAWRENCE SANITARY DISTRICT 

The Greater Lawrence Sanitary District (GLSD) wastewater treatment facility continued 
to provide service to residential, commercial and industrial users in 2001. Since it began 
operation in April 1977, the facility has treated 280 billion gallons of wastewater that was 
previously discharged, untreated, into the Merrimack River. 

Disposal of sewage sludge, the by-product of treatment, is the GLSD's largest single 
expense. It was trucked to Maine, Canada, and Connecticut for disposal. The GLSD recently 
completed construction of a sewage digester that reduces the volume of sludge by nearly 50% 
while producing Methane gas for heating and creating a more environmentally friendly product. 
A sludge to fertilizer plant is currently being constructed that will create a safe alternative to 
landfilling of raw sludge. The GLSD expects to save $1 million per year in sludge disposal costs 
and the savings will be shared by member communities by lower operating cost assessments. 

There are currently 48 people staffing the plant. The operation is continuous 24 hours per 
day and 365 days per year. The District Commission meets monthly to address policy matters. 





1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


Andover's daily average flow to the Sanitary 
District (in millions of gallons) 


4.322 


3,500 


3,959 


3,734 


Sanitary District (in millions of gallons) 











47 



PUBLIC WORKS STATISTICS 



STREET BERM CONSTRUCTION 




1998 1999 2000 2001 



^V 



STREET RESURFACING 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



SOLID WASTE & 
RECYCLING COLLECTION 



16,000 

14,000 

12,000 

Z 10,000 

o 

H 8,000 
6,000 
4,000 
2,000 



1 1 



■ ■ 



1998 1999 2000 2001 

□ Refuse ■ Newspapers/ Magazines □ Glass 



r 

2,500 -I 
2,450 

w 1 2,400 - 

c 

%. 2,350 - 
E 2,300 ■ 
C, 2,250 - 
Z 2,200 - 

o 

^ 2,150 - 

O 2,100 - 

2,050 - 

2,000 - 

L 


WATER TREATED 


4 




A 


/ \ / 


/ \ / 


/ \ / 


/ \ / 


/ \ / 


/ V 


/ 




1998 1999 2000 2001 



48 



PLANT & FACILITIES DEPARTMENT 

The mission of the Plant and Facilities Department is to provide responsive and cost 
effective maintenance services to all Town and School buildings, parks and grounds, vehicle 
maintenance, cemetery, forestry and other areas within their responsibility. 

The Plant and Facilities Department provides scheduled and non-routine maintenance 
services to all Town and School buildings (over 1 .2 million sq. ft), parks and grounds, cemetery, 
forestry and vehicle operations. Additionally, the Department is responsible for the following: 

• Implementation of all major buildings and grounds capital projects including new building 
construction projects, landscape and field projects and driveway and parking areas. 
Town and School building and field rental functions and the Town House (Old Town Hall). 
Managing the Town's fuel depot. 
Spring Grove Cemetery operations. 

Compliance with environmental, health and safety regulations. 
Custodial services to all Town buildings. 
Traffic lights. 

Trash pickup at Town and School buildings. 
Town-owned street lighting. 
Town switchboard operations. 
Bald Hill leaf composting facility. 

ADMINISTRATION 

The Plant and Facilities Department is managed by a Director who is supported by four 
Superintendents, an Administrative Assistant, Construction Project Manager (temporary 
employee), Work Control Center Coordinator, Accounts Payable Clerk, Budget Analyst, part- 
time Telephone Operator/Receptionists and a diverse group of skilled and semi-skilled 
maintenance trades persons, vehicle mechanics, grounds and tree workers, and custodians. 

ADMINISTRATION ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Major Capital Projects: 

• New Elementary/Middle School - Construction started September 2000. Contractor making 
good progress - project scheduled to be substantially complete by June 18, 2002, however, 
we anticipate further delays. The project is at least six weeks behind the original schedule. 

• Public Safety Center - Construction contract signed September 2000. Phase I construction 
(Police Station) progressing with substantial completion scheduled for May 22, 2002. Phase 
II (Fire Station) scheduled for substantial completion in March, 2003, however, we 
anticipate further delays. Overall this project is seven months behind schedule. Off-site 
accommodations at the Spring Grove Cemetery, Town Yard and West Fire Station are 
complete except for vehicle storage which is still pending. 

Memorial Hall Library Renovations - This project was substantially complete in December. 



49 



1,472 


1,400 


1,407 


2,909 


3,016 


2,756 


4,381 


4,416 


4,163* 



BUILDING MAINTENANCE AND MECHANICAL/ELECTRICAL DIVISIONS 

The Building Maintenance and Mechanical/Electrical Divisions are supervised by two 
superintendents and provide all maintenance services including electrical, mechanical, plumbing, 
carpentry, painting and security to all Town and School buildings which total in excess of 1.2 
million square feet. The two superintendents also function as Project Managers on a variety of 
Town/School Capital Improvement projects. Additionally, they provide custodial services to 
Town buildings, mail delivery to all buildings, maintain traffic signals and Town-owned street 
light poles. 

During Calendar Year 2001 these two divisions completed 4,163 work orders. 

1999 2000 2001 

Town 

School 

Total 

* Does not include 285 work orders that were used to track Town and School capital 
projects. 

BUILDING MAINTENANCE DIVISION ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Vehicle Maintenance addition at Town Yard. 

Town Yard emergency repairs. 

Cemetery building renovations for Fire Department temporary occupancy. 

Over 9,000 square feet of new floor tile at West Elementary School and ten classrooms at 

Doherty Middle School (Old asbestos tiles removed in these areas). 

Town-wide playground inspections/some corrective measures complete. 

Numerous handicap related projects. 

Remodeled Information Systems office at the Town Offices. 

New electrically operated bleachers at the High School Dunn Gymnasium. 

New carpeting installed at Bancroft and Shawsheen Schools in six areas, 

Installed 6 computerized keyless access locks at the High School and three at the Town 

Offices. 

Installed 16 new windows at Shawsheen School. 

Rebuilt exterior stonewall at South School. 

New roof membrane installed at West Middle School upper classroom area. 

Extensive painting completed at Shawsheen School interior. 

Pest Control training conducted for key Town and School personnel. 

Installed 100 feet of new copper gutter at Shawsheen School. 

MECHANICAL/ELECTRICAL DIVISION ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Concrete cap poured in Doherty Middle School basement earthen areas. 
• Energy Management front end system installed at Doherty Middle School. 



50 



Managed Doherty Middle School auditorium cable TV project, (lights and sound 

systems) 

Main entrance roadway lights and parking lot lights installed at Bancroft School. 

Installed new 1 OOKW emergency generator and emergency electrical power system at 

West Elementary School. 

Replaced walk-in freezer and refrigerator at West Elementary and new walk-in freezer 

at West Middle School. 

All classroom heating and ventilating units at West Middle School connected to 

Energy Management Systems. 

Installed two new boilers at Shawsheen School plus asbestos remediation in boiler 

room. 

Installed eight new electrical distribution panels at Shawsheen School, plus six new 

intercom speakers. 

Replaced boiler at Sanborn School. 

Installed new energy management system front end at Shawsheen School, and installed 

new variable speed drive on main air handler. 

Completed Town-wide asbestos inspection, performed asbestos training for custodians 

and maintenance personnel plus a variety of asbestos remediation projects. 

New electrical panel/transformer installed at School Administration Building. 

Upgraded compressed air system and boiler feed system at West Elementary School. 

Upgraded emergency power to main office and kitchen areas at Sanborn School. 

Energy study completed with Mass Electric identifying $50,000 in School energy 

savings projects. $5,750 in energy rebates received from Mass Electric. 

Exhaust fans replaced at Doherty School. 

All 96 exit signs replaced at Doherty School with new energy efficient LED signs paid 

for by Mass Electric. (20 watt signs replaced with 1 .5 watt signs). 

14 old fiber glass Town owned street lights replaced with new steel poles. 



PARKS AND GROUNDS, CEMETERY & FORESTRY DIVISIONS 

The three Parks and Grounds Divisions (Parks and Grounds, Cemetery and Forestry) are 
independent and interdependent. They operate under the supervision of one superintendent and 
share some equipment and work together on special projects. The three divisions perform many 
tasks seemingly unrelated to their principal horticultural maintenance duties, such as providing 
support to parades and other holiday events, litter control, trash removal, recycling, flagpole 
maintenance, fence/gate/backstop repairs, drainage connections, snow removal, and moving 
heavy items such as the whiskey barrels used as planters in the downtown area and building and 
repairing park benches and tables. During 2001, these divisions completed 117 work orders 
(Town 84, Schools 33) totaling $781,287.80. 

PARKS DIVISION 

This division maintains 2.75 million square feet of ballfields and 1.4 million square feet of 
lawn areas. Ballfields and lawns are located on all School grounds and other Town property such 
as Recreation Park, Ballardvale Playground, Upper and Lower Shawsheen, the Bowling Green, 



51 



parks, playgrounds and designated islands, triangles and other parcels throughout the Town. 
Ballfields are prepared (groomed and lined) for all secondary school athletic events. Turf 
maintenance consists of mowing, aerating, watering, over-seeding, liming fertilizing and weed 
and insects control. Pesticide operations are conducted by trained and licensed personnel using 
approved pesticides and application methods. This division also maintains small trees, shrubs 
and shrub beds on Town property and is responsible for snow removal at all Town buildings. 

PARKS & GROUNDS ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Installation of underground irrigation systems at West Middle School, Andover High School 

and the Softball field at Recreation Park. 

Resodding 1 6,000 square feet at lower Shawsheen field. 

Renovations of playing field at Doherty Middle. 

Overseeding and aeration of several athletic fields. 

Numerous improvements to all athletic fields and school grounds. 

Expanded Parking area at Town Offices and West Elementary School. 

Installation of safety fence at Sanborn School playground. 

Demolition of Penguin Park playground and Sanborn School playground. 

Installation of a retaining wall at the Town Yard. 

Installation of trail signs for the Conservation Commission with assistance from DPW. 

Oversaw the installation of underground irrigation at the new Cross Street Elementary and 

Middle Schools athletic fields. 

CEMETERY DIVISION 

Spring Grove Cemetery on Abbot Street is owned and operated by the Town of Andover. 
The cemetery contains approximately sixty acres and is approximately 75% developed. During 
2001, there were 101 burials and 108 grave sites sold. Cemetery operations and maintenance 
includes burials, mowing, trimming, turf care, pruning of shrubs and small trees, leaf pickup, 
town wide snow removal, and other tasks including grounds maintenance in Recreation Park and 
special projects at other Town facilities. 

CEMETERY ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Completed final phase of water system pipe replacement throughout cemetery. 

• Completed paving of west side of cemetery and the removal of 3 roads. 

• Renovated the Veteran's Memorial in the cemetery with new plantings, underground 
irrigation and a new lawn. 

Contracted the pruning of 75% of the trees in the cemetery this past spring due to severe 
storm damage. 

FORESTRY DIVISION 

The Forestry Division is responsible for the maintenance of all Town-owned trees. The 
majority of their time is spent pruning trees, clearing storm damage, flat clearing areas of 
undesirable vegetation and removing obstructions at intersections and curves for improved 



52 



visibility. The Forestry Division also mows roadsides throughout the Town and maintains the 
Bald Hill compost site. 

FORESTRY ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

Received "Tree City USA" designation for the second year in a row. 

Hosted a composting class initiated by the Department of Environmental Protection. 

Managed the spring clean up of 20,000 yards of storm (tree) debris. 

Produced 3,000 yards of screened compost at Bald Hill for use by the Town and residents. 

Responded to 125 requests for tree work by Town residents. 

Planted 30 new street trees. 

Managed the installation of Holiday lighting on Main Street and the Town Offices. 



VEHICLE MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

The Vehicle Maintenance Division is supervised by a Superintendent who also is 
responsible for purchasing and material's management for all Plant and Facilities maintenance 
divisions. This division provides maintenance to all Town vehicles and major pieces of 
equipment including fire apparatus, police cruisers, DPW trucks and heavy equipment, Plant and 
Facilities trucks and heavy equipment, Town/School emergency generators and other support 
vehicles and coordinates the purchasing for all new vehicles. 

VEHICLE MAINTENANCE ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

• Provided preventive maintenance and general repairs to 140 Town vehicles and major pieces 
of equipment, 16 School and Town buildings emergency generators and 32 smaller pieces of 
equipment. 

• 1 ,276 work orders completed. 

Additionally fuel was provided to all departments and the division maintained the Town 
Fuel Depot 

Annual Fuel Consumption in Gallons (All Town Departments) 

2000 2001 

Gasoline 87,070 88,815 

Diesel 38,059 46,815 

Total 125,129 135,630 



MUNICIPAL BUILDINGS DIVISION 

This Division is responsible for scheduling and renting school facilities evenings, 
weekends and holidays as well as scheduling and renting School and Town athletic fields, 
Recreation Park and the Town House function facility on Main Street. 



53 



5,493 


5,570 


6,083 


46% 


43% 


37% 


33% 


36% 


40% 


21% 


21 % 


23% 



Schools 

The total number of school rentals and uses during 2001 was 6,083 which is a 9.5 % 
increase over 2000 numbers. Overall, gymnasium spaces continue to comprise the majority of 
the rental and scheduling contracts. Cafeteria and auditorium contracts account for the second 
and third greatest number of uses. Private rentals were up about 20% over last year. This is due 
to the growing number of youth league gym uses, as well as the increased number of auditorium 
rentals by local theater groups and dance schools for rehearsals and performances. Figures below 
do not include rentals or uses of the Andover High School athletic fields, gymnasium, field 
house or Collins Center all of which are scheduled through the School Administration Offices. 

1999 2000 2001 

Total Number of Scheduled Rentals/Uses 

Dept. of Community Services/Youth Services 

Private Rentals: Youth Leagues/Scouting Groups 33 % 

School & PTO Sponsored Events 

Fields 

School and Town playing fields continued to be rented to capacity in 2001 due to the 
growing number of participants in local youth and sports leagues as well as the growth of 
additional Andover High School and a Youth Services boys' and girls' Lacrosse teams. The 
Municipal Buildings and Parks and Grounds divisions continue to work with local sports leagues 
and have coordinated schedules that have allowed the "resting" of at least one field per season. 
This program is needed to improve field conditions, which have been deteriorating due to 
overuse. The future goal is to rest several of the more heavily used fields if additional fields 
become available, or if league schedules are ever reduced. 

The number of scheduled field rentals and uses in 2001 was up 25% over last year. This 
is due to the addition of new high school, Town DCS and AYS programs as well as the 
expanding needs of the local sports leagues. The Andover Soccer Association and Little League 
continue to schedule the majority of field spaces with scheduling for Town- sponsored recreation 
programs, Andover Junior Football, Andover Girls Softball League and the Andover adult sports 
leagues making up the remainder of the scheduled uses. Due to the great demand for practice 
and game space by Andover leagues, less than 1% of the total number of rentals was to private 
groups or business organizations. 

The expansion of high school, Town DCS and AYS programs continue to draw more 
participants each year- many of whom play more than one outdoor sport each season. This has 
added to the existing scheduling constraints on Town and School fields, which are booked to 
maximum capacity Monday through Saturday each week during each sport season. 



54 



1999 



2000 



2001 



Total Number of Scheduled Rentals/Uses 

Youth Leagues 

Dept. of Community Services/ 
Youth Services & AHS Athletics 

Adult Leagues/Private Rentals 

Recreation Park 



2,706 
81 % 
13% 

6% 



2,906 

75% 
21% 

4% 



3,695 
72% 
24% 

4% 



Recreation Park is available for private rentals on weekends from April to October. 
During spring, summer and early fall weekdays the Park's softball field and tennis courts are 
scheduled for Department of Community Services' tennis classes, recreational programs, as well 
as a co-ed softball league. The total number scheduled was 300, which is just two more uses 
than last year. One change was the growth in the number of scheduled uses for the soccer and 
youth baseball programs, which went up from 58 in 2000 to 75 in 2001. The vast majority of the 
private rentals were to local residents and non-profit organizations. 



1999 



2000 



2001 



Total Number of Scheduled Rentals/Uses 


235 


298 


300 


Department of Community Services 


180 


175 


160 


Youth Leagues 


12 


58 


75 


Private Rentals 


33 


65 


65 


Old Town Hall 









The function hall at the Andover Town House has been available to municipal/school 
groups, residents and non-residents for special events since February 1990. The total number of 
uses/rentals in FY 2001 was 1 12, which as down 30 % as compared to the previous year. This is 
due to the function hall being unavailable for rentals from July to mid October for scheduled 
building maintenance. 

1999 2000 2001 



Municipal/School Events 

Residents 

Non-Residents 



39 
50 



108 
48 
14 



54 
54 



55 



PLANT AND FACILITIES STATISTICS 



»"" ■' ' '■ 






N 




f 




\ 




FIELD RENTALS * 








SCHOOL BUILDING 
USE PERMITS 






4,000 










6,500 
















3,750 










6,250 
















3,500 










6,000 
















3,250 










5,750 
















3,000 










5,500 












.>• 




2,750 










5,250 


^^ 
















2,500 










5,000 








1998 1999 2000 


2001 




1998 1999 2000 


2001 












^ 




4 


















f 






\ 




f 




\ 


3,500 
3,000 


WORK ORDERS 








GRAVE SITES 

1 ~IK 






- ■ ■ 






1/ J 
















150 - 












2,500 


g — 




















2,000 
1,500 
1,000 










125 












-A 


^ — . flt n — — -♦- — 


— ▲ 






1UU - 
75 






tc 








500 


















1998 1999 2000 


2001 






rn . 








- -A 




- VEHICLE 






1998 1999 2000 


2001 




' " 1 UWIN "■ jLI IUUL A 







* Decrease due to reduction in fields available, not a reduction in demand. 



56 



MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 

The mission of the Memorial Hall Library is to make available a broad range of library 
materials, to provide up-to-date and accurate information, to offer services and programs 
desired by the community- of Andover, to act as the most convenient point of access for the 
needed materials and information, to actively seek to make community members and 
organizations aware of library resources and services, and to utilize technology and the Internet 
to the fullest possible extent in carrying out this mission. 

The Library is pleased to report the following achievements in 2001 : 

Renovations completed with an expanded Children's Library, new Activity Room, new 
Young Adult area for middle and high school students, new browsing area for CD's, and a 
new Quiet Study Room on the Upper Level. 

The Library's Home Page won the top prize at the Massachusetts Library Association 
conference last spring. Check it out at http://www.mhl.org . 

The Library now offers 24/7 Reference Service that allows library patrons to ask questions 
any time of day or night and get a response from a "live" librarian using chat. Check it out at 
http://www.mhl.org . 

The Library has upgraded its automated catalog allowing library patrons the capability to 
renew their materials and place reserves online as well as bring up what they have already 
have checked out. Search the new catalog at http://www.mhl.org . 

The Library has replaced its public access computers so that anyone visiting the library can 
now access the Internet using Pentium 4 processors with 1.5 GHz clock speeds. Check out 
further details at http://www.mhl.org/research/computers/new.htm . 

• Negotiated two-year contract to continue serving as the Northeast Massachusetts Regional 
Library System's Reference Center. 

The improvements to the Library building in 2001 made it possible for children and their 
families to enjoy a facility expanded by 30% and an expanded collection of books and other 
materials. The newly created 1,200 sq. ft. Young Adult area makes it possible for Andover's 
students to find the space they need to work on assignments individually and in groups. As a 
result, more students are using the Library. Although the possibility to download music over the 
Internet seems to have affected sales of CD's and tapes, borrowing from the Library's non-print 
collection has increased by 44 X A% over the past three years. The renovations to the upstairs of 
the Library have also resulted in increased quiet study space. 

Andover citizens love their library. Many show it through their participation in the 
Friends' book sales, others through their volunteer jobs and many others through their donations 
to the Library's causes. The Library Trustees show it through the many meetings they attend and 
the support they provide to the Library Director and staff. The Library staff demonstrates their 
love through the way they provide help and assistance to all the Library users. The end result of 
all this support and passion is this truly unique institution called Memorial Hall Library. 

57 



MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY 2001 STATISTICS 



CIRCULATION 


1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


Adult Books & Periodicals 


215,735 


202,719 


195,726 


183,624 


Children' s Books & Periodicals 


178,217 


176,577 


165,920 


166,667 


Total Books & Periodicals 


393,952 


379,296 


361,646 


350,291 


Adult Non-Print 


86,192 


106,052 


118,701 


127,478 


Children ' s Non-Print 


26,576 


31.273 


34.913 


36.258 


Total Non-Print 


113,368 


137,325 


153,614 


163,836 


Total Items Circulated 


507,320 


516,621 


515,260 


514,127 


Searches Retrieved On-line 


N/A 


31,181 


36,629 


37,920 


Total Items Provided 




547,802 


551,889 


552,047 


OTHER STATISTICS 










Reference Questions 


40,327 


67,783 


60,000 


54,860 


PC & Internet Sessions 


10,343 


19,368 


30,000 


38,749 


Programs 


306 


546 


382 


284 


Program Attendance 


11,171 


20,078 


13,616 


9,060 


Meeting Room Use 


530 


475 


620 


397* 


Reserves Placed 


10,118 


9,912 


10,022 


11,890 


Inter-Library Loan Requests Received 


30,647 


29,604 


29,576 


32,143 


Inter-Library Loan Requests Filled 


18,831 


19,303 


18,788 


15,840 


Volunteer Hours 


2,159 


2,523 


4,996 


4,714 


Web Page Visits 


N/A. 


47,888 


100,000 


158,836 


Visitors to Library** 


N/A 


359,000 


386,000 


411,600 



* Library Meeting Rooms were closed for three months during renovations 
** Based on sample counts during the year 



58 



LIBRARY STATISTICS 



BOOKS & PERIODICALS 



400,000 



300,000 



200,000 



100,000 



Mil 



1998 1999 

D Adult 



2000 2001 

■ Children 



NON-PRINT CIRCULATION 



175,000 

150,000 

125,000 

100,000 

75,000 

50,000 

25,000 




I 



I I 



1998 1999 

□ Adult 



2000 2001 

I Children 



REFERENCE QUESTIONS 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



PC & INTERNET USE 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



59 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

The mission of the Andover Police Department is to protect our future and the quality of life 
in Andover. We are empowered to protect life and property, but, with the changing times of 
increasing social programs, our agency has become more service-oriented to the community. To 
continue our mission, we all maintain an open door policy to the community, working with their 
suggestions, needs and thoughts so that we may preserve the way of life that we all enjoy in Andover. 

The Andover Police Department is committed to providing the highest level of public safety 
and service to the citizens and- business people within the community. The members of the 
Department are empowered to enforce the laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and the 
Bylaws of the Town of Andover to ensure that the peace and tranquility of our neighborhoods are 
maintained and that crime and the fear of crime are reduced. We emphasize integrity, honesty, 
impartiality and professionalism from our members in order to create an environment that values 
differences and fosters fairness and flexibility in our mission. We encourage citizen input and 
interaction that will assist us in developing sound partnerships between the community and the 
police. Working together we can protect our future and enhance the quality of life for everyone 
within the Town. 

OPERATIONS DIVISION 

The total number of incidents for 2001 was down slightly from 2000. Arrests were also down 
32%. There was a significant increase in the number of arrests for drug related offenses during 2001 . 

The Town experienced a 45% increase in thefts and an 11% decrease in stolen motor 
vehicles. Stolen motor vehicles were at a six-year low for 2001 . Vandalism for 2001 increased 60% 
from the previous year. 

The Police Department issued 8,157 motor vehicle citations during 2001 - a 1 6% increase. 
This enforcement action greatly contributed to a 2%reduction in motor vehicle accidents. This is also 
represents a six-year low for motor vehicle accidents in the Town. 

The Police Department continued to work closely with other departments, agencies and the 
community throughout the year. The Police Department established two Community Policing Sub 
Stations in Town during 2000. These Sub-Stations, located in Brookside Estates and on Grandview 
Terrance, allow the Police Department to form a partnership with the residents of Brookside Estates 
and the Andover Housing Authority through the Youth Horizon Grant Program. The Substance 
Abuse Unit and the Traffic Unit continued to address the problems of the community, in their 
respective area, contributing greatly to the very positive statistics for 2000. 

The Department also participated in numerous events including the Christmas and Memorial 
Day Parades, the Fourth of July celebrations, Safety Saturday, Bazaar Days, Know Your Town, the 
Feaster Five Road Race on Thanksgiving Day as well as numerous other road races held during the 
year. 



60 



RECORDS DIVISION 

The Records Division provides support services to the entire Police Department. This 
support service enables information to flow efficiently throughout the department as well as to the 
entire community. 

The Police Department received more than $ 1 49,349 in new grant money during 200 1 . These 
grants allowed the Department to serve the community by providing funding for personnel and other 
resources. A grant $15,000 for the DARE program allows the Department to assign a specially 
trained officer to the schools to teach the dangers of drugs and alcohol. More than $200,00 in grant 
money provides salaries for officers and allowed us to provide the many services the Town has come 
to expect from the Police Department. A $24,000 grant allowed the Department to hire a civil 
specialist to assist the Department with it's many computer network systems. Equipment grants have 
allowed us to provide car safety seats and bicycle helmets to those who would otherwise not be able 
to afford such safety items. Equipment for a fingerprint workstation and additional defibrillators have 
been purchased with the help of grant money received during 2001. 

The Court Section processed a total of 499 arrests. This included tracking all Police 
Department cases from inception to disposition and coordinating officers appearances in court. In 
addition, this section assists in tracking District Court cases for other Town Departments such as the 
Health Division, Building Division, etc. 

DETECTIVE DIVISION 

The Detective Division is responsible for the follow up investigations conducted by the 
agency. The Detective Division also oversees the Substance Abuse Unit. This Unit was created in 
response to the community's request for the Police Department to take a more active role combating 
drugs and alcohol in the Town. In addition there are 2 officers trained in technical services such as 
fingerprint identification techniques and crime scene processing and 4 officers trained in rape 
investigation. The Division also has 1 investigator assigned as a Juvenile officer. He works closely 
with the schools and courts in processing Juvenile cases. 

The Detective Division continued to be actively involved in follow-up investigations 
throughout the year. The Division was instrumental in solving and identifying the perpetrators of 
numerous serious crimes as well as following the cases through the judicial system. 

The Detective Division followed up and investigated 60 burglaries, 1 rape and 490 larcenies 
during 2001. 

The Division also investigates incidents on the Internet. During the past year investigators 
have been trained in dealing with this new problem. The Department recognizes this new aspect of 
Internet crime as a major problem to our community and cautions all parents and residents of the 
Town to be vigilant in combating this increasing problem. 



61 



ANIMAL CONTROL 

The Animal Control Officer answered 914 calls for service in 2001 . He responded to 234 dog 
complaints and impounded 60 dogs and 7 cats. He also removed 185 deceased animals. In addition 
to these removed animals, there were 43 deer struck and killed by motor vehicles in Town. 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

The Emergency Management Division is directed by the Chief of Police and serves as the 
local link to the Federal and State Emergency Management Agencies (FEMA/MEMA) and includes 
a network of HAM radio operators that are on standby should the need arise for auxiliary radio 
services. 

The Chief of Police is also the Town's Liaison with the regional Local Emergency Planning 
Committee (LEPC) and is responsible for coordinating the Town's response any hazardous materials 
incident. 

The Auxiliary Police assisted the regular officers of the Police Department many times 
throughout the year. They are particularly active during the holidays and on Halloween. They are a 
very dedicated group of volunteers and the Town is fortunate to have their services as a resource. 



62 



Andover Police Department 
Annual Summary 





1997 


1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 




Total Incidents 


30,873 


28,066 


39,492 


38,696 


37,126 




Adult Arrest 


377 


410 


795 


682 


461 


Juvenile Arrests 


27 


38 


53 


56 


38 


Total Arrests 


404 


448 


848 


738 


499 




Rape 


4 


2 


3 


1 


1 




B&E 


91 


83 


95 


71 


60 




Assault 


77 


60 


56 


58 


73 




Larceny 


427 


465 


424 


337 


490 




Stolen MV 


64 


69 


44 


34 


30 




Stolen Bicycles 


37 


22 


19 


19 


17 




Domestic Abuse 


29 


25 


41 


39 


37 




MV Fatalities 


3 


1 


1 





1 




MV Accidents 


1,225 


1,351 


1,243 


1,184 


1,163 




Vandalism 


213 


237 


192 


188 


301 




Parking Violations 


8,099 


6,524 


8,774 


13,800 


10,224 




MV Citations 


4,194 


3,238 


8,274 


7,041 


8,157 





63 



POLICE STATISTICS 



900 
800 
700 
600 
500 
400 
300 
200 
100 









ARRESTS 










i 

































— 































1998 1999 2000 2001 

□ Adult ■Juvenile 


4 



1998 



ASSAULTS 




1999 



2000 



2001 




BREAKING & ENTERING 



120 



100 



80 



60 



40 




1998 1999 2000 2001 



64 



POLICE STATISTICS 



STOLEN VEHICLES & BICYCLES 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



-♦— Motor Vehicles 



♦ - - Bicycles 



DOMESTIC ABUSE 




1998 1999 2000 



2001 



PARKING VIOLATIONS 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



315 
305 
295 
285 
275 
265 
255 
245 
235 
225 
215 
205 
195 
185 
175 



VANDALISM 




1998 1999 2000 



2001 



65 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

The mission of the Andover Fire Department is to protect the lives and property of the 
citizens of Andover as well as the people who work in and visit our Community. 

To achieve its mission, the Department strives to prevent loss to property from fire or fire 
related activities through inspections, training, and maintaining its fire alarm system; loss of life 
through prompt professional delivery of emergency medical services using both fire and ambulance 
vehicles. The Department provides programs to increase fire safety awareness among area citizens 
annually in all schools and whenever requested by private organizations, industries and businesses. 



1999 



2000 



2001 



TOTAL INCIDENTS: 



7,866 



9,130 



9,991 



Fires 

Rescues 

Miscellaneous Alarms 

Accidental Alarms 

Mutual Aid (Fire Calls) 

False Alarms 

Violations 

Ambulance Emergency Calls 

Ambulance Mutual Aid Calls 

Fire Prevention Activities 

Service Calls 

Motor Vehicle Accidents 

Training 

Co Activation 



445 


420 


420 


16 


21 


39 


404 


528 


450 


175 


180 


106 


35 


20 


47 


191 


50 


207 











2,427 


2,770 


2,753 


155 


61 


53 


2,040 


2,343 


2,224 


1,501 


2,265 


2,958 


249 


283 


521 


180 


144 


177 


48 


45 


36 



PERMITS/LICENSES ISSUED: 



2,097 



1,925 



1,990 



Smoke Detectors 
Report Copies 
Blasting Permits 
Cutting/Welding Permits 
Dumpster Permits 
Fireworks Display Permits 
Gunpowder Storage Permits 
Liquid Gas Storage Permits 
Flammable Liquid Storage Permits 
Miscellaneous Permits 
Open Air Burning Permit 
Oil Burner Install Permits 
Reinspection Fees 



716 


725 


602 


77 


72 


85 


17 


7 


16 


13 


15 


13 


72 


58 


80 


1 


1 


1 








1 


69 


57 


63 


1 


6 


5 


15 


2 


2 


613 


571 


612 


159 


112 


138 












66 



1999 



2000 



2001 



PERMITS/LICENSES ISSUED (CONT.) : 



Commercial Fire Alarm Systems 
Special Suppression System Permits 
Sprinkler Install Permits 
Tentage Permits 

Underground Tank Re-certification 
Underground Tank Removals 
Underground Tank Install Permits 
Master Fire Alarm Boxes 



47 


28 


69 


12 


6 


10 


76 


62 


73 











10 





9 


4 


57 


67 


2 


9 





33 


137 


144 



FEES COLLECTED: 



Ambulance Fees 
Permits/Licenses 
Fire Alarm Box Fees 



$447,726 
$ 34,550 
S 20,550 



$533,572 
$ 33,655 
$ 20,550 



$626,211 
$ 30,145 
$ 21,300 



PERSONNEL: 



69.8 



72.8 



74 



FACILITIES: 



APPARATUS/EQUIPMENT 



Central Station, 32 North Main Street 



2 Ambulances (1 Reserve) 

1 Ladder Truck (Reserve) 

2 Pumpers (1 Reserve) 

2 Boats 

3 Sedans 

1 Command Vehicle 
1 Brush Truck 



West Station, Greenwood & Chandler Roads 



1 Ambulance 

1 Pumper 

1 Fire Alarm Truck 

1 Ladder Tower 

1 Brush Truck 

1 Boat 

1 Lighting Unit 



Ballardvale Station, Clark & Andover Streets 



1 Pumper 
1 Boat 



67 



FIRE STATISTICS 



r 

500 
400 
300 
200 
100 



FIRE CALLS 


>v 


























— 





















1998 1999 2000 2001 
D Andover ■ Mutual Aid 


4 



3,000 
2,500 
2,000 
1,500 
1,000 





AMBULANCE CALLS 


% 






i 
















__ 








— 




















1998 


1999 2000 
□ ANDOVER ■ MUTUAL 


2001 




j 



r 

PERMITS & LICENSES ISSUED 

2,000 | 1 


1,500 
1,000 

500 

n 




1 




1 




1 




1 


u 


1998 1999 2000 2001 


□ [ 


XJM 


P 


■ OPEN 


D 


MASTEF 


I C 


] SMOKE 





MOTOR VEHICLE ACCIDENTS 



400 
350 
300 
250 
200 
150 
100 



1998 1999 2000 2001 



* Some ambulance calls which did not result in transport of a patient to a hospital were ommitted from the 
ambulance call statistics prior to March 1999. 



68 



ANDOVER YOUTH SERVICES 

The AYS aims to provide young people useful experiences to promote healthy growth and 
development. It is our goal to build a network of affordable, accessible, safe, and challenging 
youth programs that appeal and respond to the diverse interests of young adolescents and their 
families. 



Andover Youth Services (AYS) was established to address the need for an increase in 
recreational, educational, social, and support programs for the middle school and high school 
populations within the community. AYS supplies the youth of Andover with programs, services, 
and activities throughout the year. The AYS provides a direct link that connects youth to their 
community. Andover' s young people face many challenges and it is our mission to develop and 
maintain a program that has the ability to be flexible and encourages all youth to use their 
creativity and spontaneity in positive ways. 

The support piece of the AYS has continued to flourish with an increase in the 
community service program, our after school adventure-based program, drop in and flexible 
office hours, court-related services, volunteer and intern opportunities, hospital visits, referrals, 
college and employment, recommendations, fundraising for youth programs, crisis intervention, 
outreach, 24-hour emergency response, parent support and education, discussion groups and 
specialized in-school groups. The AYS remains dedicated to establishing a community-wide 
network of supportive services for young people. 

AYS receives ideas and concepts directly from the young people themselves and then 
take these ideas and empowers the youth to make them happen. By interacting alongside young 
people, whether it is handing out flyers or creating plans for a new Youth Center, the programs 
created and implemented by Youth Services are immediate reflections of what the youth want 
and need. By staying true to our philosophy, the AYS will continue to provide a diverse range of 
activities, events, groups and programs for all young people of Andover in the new millennium. 



69 



AYS Summer Program Participation 

1400 -A 



1200-r 

1000 



800- 1 



600- 1 

400-K 
200 



> 



y ^ 



94 95 96 97 98 99 00 01 



Skate Park Participants 98-01 



1200 

1150 

1100 

1050 

1000 

950 

900 

850 

800 



* 



98 



X 



99 



•00 



'01 



Concerts/Shows 



Breakdown of AYS Program Enrollment 

-Summer Program 




Skatepark 



Ultimate 
Frisbee 



After 

School 

Programs 



Vacation 
Program 



Lacrosse 



Fashion 

Show 
Snowboard Club 



70 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 

The Division of Community Services provides the residents of Andover a myriad of social, 
educational, cultural and recreational opportunities embracing diversity and accessibility for all. 
Community Services strives to rate the pulse of the community and incorporate ideas into valued 
programs for its citizens now and in the future. 

The Division of Community Services (DCS) offers year round recreational, enrichment and 
cultural programs for residents of all ages. Through the mutual mission of educating its residents, the 
Andover School Department and Community Services has an agreement to open the public schools 
to community use through the DCS. After school programs are held system-wide, while the majority 
of the evening adult education programs are housed at Andover High School. Programs are held at 
the public schools, Recreation Park, Pomps Pond, The Park, Senior Center, Greater Lawrence 
Regional Technical High School and other in-town facilities. Community Services continues to 
transfuse residents' ideas into valued programs. A vigorous staff effort continually improves services 
to the Town's residents. Healthy enrollment is attributed to a repertoire of community-based 
instructors, streamlined registration including FAX, VISA/MasterCard, overnight mailbox and 
increased identification with the DCS booklet publication. The new look to the program booklet 
continues with layout improvements making the document user friendly. Enrollments decreased 
during the first half of the year attributed to weather conditions. Many programs are based outdoors 
and are easily affected due to fluctuations in the weather. Despite the tragedy of September ll l 
enrollments increased during the Fall as the nation as a whole returned to local programming. 

Family-oriented activities have been popular with our Father/Daughter and Town Hall 
Dances, seasonal nature walks and yard sales and the Summer pre-school Park events. A hundred 
people came out to a community skate night at Phillips Academy. The staff assisted the Andover 
Firefighters with their community 9/1 1 event in The Park. Many of our popular classes also 
encourage family participation such as our ballroom dancing, guitar, Mom and me yoga, crafts and 
cooking classes. The open gym basketball program, which was absent during the high school 
renovations, returned to West Middle School with a healthy attendance. 

The DCS instructors come from all segments of the community. Professionals, specialists, 
hobby enthusiasts, homemakers, student interns and retired individuals comprise the teaching and 
leadership staff. This varied instructor base allows DCS with the ability to offer diverse programs. 
The majority of our instructional staff resides within the Town, however, in several instances, DCS 
is able to bring in quality programs from outside the region (science, enrichment and sports). Sports 
clinics, soccer, tennis, fencing and gingerbread house workshops continue to be the most popular 
youth programs. Top adult choices are ballroom dancing, yoga, golf, Italian Conversation and picture 
framing classes. Over 200 classes are offered each tri-semester with recent enrollments totaling 4,700 
individuals. This year DCS offered 51 new programs for children and adults. In addition to 
swimming, swim and sailing lessons are offered to the public at Pomp's Pond. The sail fleet 
encompasses six sailboats. Over the Summer months, DCS serves well over 14,000 people. 

Several Town Departments participate in offering Town Topics to residents at no cost or low- 
cost. These programs give residents the opportunity to meet with Town employees on a personal 



71 



level. Participants learn about different facets of Town government and resources available to them. 
Participating this past year were employees from the Police Department, Memorial Hall Library, the 
Town Clerk and the Inspector of Buildings. The United States Power Squadron also offers a boating 
safety course each year in conjunction with DCS. 

The Andona Society and Rotary Club provided $2,300 in scholarships to low-income 
residents for Summer programs. DCS also awarded $3,200 worth of alternative service projects to 
residents in need of assistance to attend DCS sponsored activities. The National Recreation and Park 
Association, in cooperation with the National Football League, awarded DCS a $1,000 football 
grant. Two successful flag football programs were run for children ages 6 through 12 in the Fall. 

Networking with the community, the DCS continues to develop programs in cooperation with 
local businesses such as: Body Sense and Dance Infusion, Alternative Leisure, Kaplan, The French 
and Spanish Saturday School, Kaleidoscope, The Language Advantage, Andover Inn and The 
National Alliance for the Mentally 111 (NAMI). The new in-line rink at Recreation Park was installed 
with the assistance of the Andover Youth Services Division and is currently being used for Town 
programming, private parties and open skate hours. The Division continues to use local resources to 
compliment its full time staff. Nine Tax Voucher Volunteers work in assisting DCS staff with 
registration, general office duties and after school and evening programming and numerous students 
perform community service hours for school or religious education, scout requirements or the 
Alternative Sentencing Program. 

The DCS revolving account continues to provide the ability to sponsor a variety of activities 
and trips. School vacation programs, Children's Studio for the Arts and Summer Theatre Ensemble, 
violin lessons, John Smith Soccer, Big Apple Circus, museum tours, a Boston Harbor Island cruise 
and a trip to Radio City Music Hall in New York are examples of programs that were funded through 
this account. 



72 



COMMUNITY SERVICES 



DCS General Fund Offset Receipts 
DCS Revolving Account 



FY1996 FY1997 FY1998 FY1999 FY2000 FY2001 

$268,766 $348,812 $382,952' $400,000 $422,000 $382,228 
$85,556 $61,166 $152,911 $210,750 $213,132 $220,675 



$500,000 
$400,000 
$300,000 
$200,000 
$100,000 
$0 




REVENUES 



FY1996 



FY1997 FY1998 FY1999 FY2000 FY2001 



■• — DCS Offset Receipt Revenue 



DCS Revolving Fund Expenditures 



73 



FALL PROGRAMS: 



1999 



2000 



2001 



Classes: 



Youth 
Adults 



ages 2-18 



Harvest Ball 

Special Events/Trips 

Andover's Fire Department Day (911) 

Santa Parade Concert 

Holly Ball . ages K-5 

Mitten Collection all ages 



Total Participants in Fall Programs: 
WINTER PROGRAMS: 



990 


1,148 


947 


820 


649 


621 


1,810 


1,797 


1,568 


250 


200 


163 


150 


150 


127 


N/A 


N/A 


575 


150 


123 


N/A 


N/A 


N/A 


200 


800 


1,200 


1,500 


1,350 


1,673 


2,565 



3,160 



3,470 



4,133 



Classes: Youth 
Adult 



Ski Programs: 



Bradford 
Nashoba 



Youth Vacation Basketball: 
Basketball League: 
Adult Basketball League: 

Special Events/Trips: 
Father/Daughter Dance: 



Total Participation in Winter Programs: 



ages 2-18 



grades 3-8 
grades 6-8 



grades 1-5 
grades 1-3 



grades K-5 



952 

928 

1,880 

240 

90 

330 



240 
120 

250 

250 

860 

3,070 



1,181 


1,196 


688 


902 


1,869 


2,098 


230 


217 


50 


50 


280 


267 


359 


183 


320 


280 


120 


120 


125 


159 


250 


N/A 


1,174 


742 



3,323 



3,107 



74 



dtvtston of ELDEB SF.nvirF.s 

The mission of the Division of Elder Services is to identify, develop, implement and 
advocate for programs and services designed to enhance the quality of life and independence of 
elders in the community, and to provide a focal point in the community where these programs 
and services can be easily accessed by elders and their families. 

The Division of Elder Services and the Senior Center extends sincere appreciation to all 
staff, volunteers, students, town officials and other members of the community who are dedicated 
to creating and providing programs and services of the highest caliber to the community. 

SFRVINP, THF CROWING COMMUNITY OF F.I DFRS 

Another year of programs and services at the Senior Center demonstrated the growing 
needs of the nearly 5,200 members of the Andover Community of Elders. Within this report 
charts and graphs document the Division's activities and services. Significant increases continue 
in many service categories, especially services provided outside of the Senior Center. In other 
categories, offerings were limited due to lack of space, parking and staff time. 

Waiting lists continue for many programs, classes and activities and the Center struggles 
to keep class sizes appropriate for the activity, the environment and student needs. Over- 
enrollment led to the need to divide classes for the first time in the history of the Center bearing 
out the demographic projections of a doubling to tripling of the elder population in the next 
several years. The demand is clearly outstripping the ability of the Center to meet the needs of its 
customers. Yet, creative, award-winning programming continued to draw the interest of an 
increasing number of elders. Spirituality and Wellness Programs topped the list of innovative 
programs and services. 

INTFRGFNFRTIONAI PROGRAMS TONTINIIF 

Senior Center Intergenerational Programs provide opportunities for students of all ages to 
learn together. This year the Senior Center and the Doherty Middle School strengthened 
intergenerational ties by co-sponsoring the Literary Lunch program in which senior citizens and 
middle school students and their teachers learned together by reading and discussing great 
literature over lunch. Ten eighth grade students paired with ten senior citizens and two teachers 
who met monthly throughout the school year sharing and delighting in great literary works and in 
each other. 

At the college level, for the first time, Merrimack College Sociology Department required 
students enrolled in the Sociology of Aging course to formally interact with older adults from the 
Andover Senior Center. This "exchange" learning program provided the framework for 35 
college students and 25 elders to learn together and from each other in the college classroom 
setting and at the Senior Center. Topics covered included Ageism, Medicare, Privatization of 
Social Security and the Politics of Aging. 

The Bancroft School/Senior Center mentoring program for at-risk students partnered 

75 



senior citizens with pupils identified by the school as individuals who could benefit from 
developing a personal relationship with an older person. Mentors meet their student friends 
weekly during the school day for one hour. 

The Senior Center continues to work with children of all ages in the classroom and at the 
Center. Some programs are simply for fun, others are educational in nature and still others 
provide a very special way for children and elders to become friends and enrich each others lives. 

Students from the Greater Lawrence Vocational School continue to do clinical 
placements with the Senior Connections Program. The Community Service Program at the 
Doherty Middle School provides students the opportunity to volunteer one class period each 
week at the Center. Andover High School students participate on many levels, for example, with 
various computer programs, special events at the Center and as "Snow-Busters" providing the 
invaluable service of shoveling after snowstorms to prevent an elder from becoming snowbound. 
Moms and tots have developed playgroups at long-term care and assisted living facilities and the 
elders and youngsters have enjoyed new multi- generational friendships. 

Seniors participating in the Tax Work Off Program continue to provide support to many 
Town departments and are particularly visible in the schools where they provide "one-on-one 
coaching" to students in the library, classrooms, and computer labs. 

FVFNINn AND WF.FKF.ND PROGRAMS 

Evening and weekend program staff joined the Senior Center team of professionals to 
meet the long-standing goals of: 1) combating isolation and depression; 2) creating more 
opportunities to participate in the award winning programs and services of the Center and 3) 
reducing wait lists. 

SOCIAI SFRVTCFS 

The social worker at the Senior Center provides a full range of casework, support groups, 
individual and family counseling, assessment and coordination of services. The effects of an 
increasingly frail at-home elder population and changes in federal and state funded services 
provided to elders by other agencies continues to place increasing demands on the Senior Center. 

State budget cuts affecting services provided by the Center, particularly the Nutrition 
Program, as well as services provided by other agencies has proved challenging and frustrating. 
As in-home services are reduced, the Senior Connections Program offered by the Center 
becomes more important to elder and their families. It provides an individualized package of 
programs and services to enhance the quality of a senior's life and enable them to participate in a 
variety of programs both at the center and in the community. It is vital to the continuity of 
families. 

In the following statistical report, the various categories of Social Services demonstrate 
the importance and continued need for this type of service. Additional case coverage provided 
by contract with Family Services of Greater Lawrence was negatively impacted by state budget 



76 



cuts. Next year's Town budget reflects a decrease in this valuable service as we struggle to keep 
basic services in place. As a result, social services at the Center will continue to be an area of 
concern, as will outreach, planning and administration for the next several years. Coordination 
with other agencies will continue to be a priority as we seek to minimize the negative effects of 
state budget cuts on the local level. 

HFAI.TH. WELLNESS. NUTRITION. THE CFNFRATIONS T ANT) A DVOCACY 

Health, Wellness &. Nutrition 

The Center provided a variety of opportunities for elders to maintain, enhance and 
improve their health. Health programs designed specifically for women and for men were 
offered and well attended. Strength training, massage therapy, Chi Gong, aerobics, Reiki, Tai Chi 
and Yoga classes realized dramatic increases in the numbers of participants. Programs utilizing 
Mind-Body techniques, which many health professionals recommended as a means to 
compliment more traditional treatment methods for stress reduction and hypertension, continued 
to be successful. 

The age range of participants continues to widen as more and more people over 50 seek 
and find what they need at the Center. Staff was trained in the Stanford University program 
"Managing Chronic Conditions" which was offered and incorporated into the routine offerings at 
the Center. 

While the number of meals decreased early in 2001, by the end of the calendar year, with 
improved staffing and products, the number of meals began to increase. Changes in the economy 
and the effects of state budget cuts are driving up the number of meals served daily at the Center 
and in the Meals-on- Wheels Program. Since bringing the operation completely in-house, we 
have been better able to address the nutritional needs of those participating in the program. 

COAT S A. OBJECTIVES 

The staff and Council on Aging analyze statistical data annually, raise questions about 
effective service delivery and plan for the future, continuously seeking to identify new needs and 
improve the delivery of services. Continuing goals and objectives focus on improving social 
services, programs, intergenerational opportunities, education, volunteer opportunities and 
various administrative operations, including the improved transportation and initiation of the first 
phase of Senior Center Accreditation. 



THE COUNCIL ON ACINC T THE SENTOR CENTER TAS K FORCE AND THE 
CAMPAIGN FOR A NEW SENIOR CENTER 

At the end of 2001, the Board of Selectmen appointed twelve citizens to the Senior 
Center Task Force. Selectman Mary Lyman was appointed as the Board's Liaison to the Task 
Force and Dorothy Bresnahan was appointed as Council on Aging Liaison. The members of the 
Task Force represent diversity in age, opinion and experience in the life of the community. Based 



77 



on the well-documented premise that Andover needs a new Senior Center, the charge of the Task 
Force is to provide the Board of Selectmen and the Town Manager with a report and 
recommendations for a new Senior Center facility before March 31, 2002. The report will include 
recommendations regarding the following: 

a) Previous options, sites, financing; 

b) New options, sites, financing; and 

c) Free-standing Senior Center and or a Senior Center in combination 
with other municipal/community uses. 

The Task Force held its' first meeting in December 2001 and set a rigorous schedule of 
weekly meetings to complete its' tasks. The Task Force will seek public input and will present 
their final report to the Board of Selectmen on April 1, 2002. After the presentation, the report 
will be available at various locations including the Senior Center, the Memorial Hall Library and 
the Town Offices. 



78 



ELDER SERVICES STATISTICS 



1999 



2000 



2001 



Social Day Program/Sr.Connections 

Number of Unduplicated Elders 



36 



38 



47 



Instructional Classes 

Number of Unduplicated Elders 

Lectures & Seminars 

Number of Unduplicated Attendees 
Number of Sessions 

Nutrition 

Meals-on-Wheels 
Number of MOW Clients 
On-Site Lunches Served 
Total Number Meals Served 



555 


603 


592 




439 


470 


978 


845 


875 


24 


33 


40 


11,770 


13,396 


12,023 


112 


128 


131 


9,117 


10,835 


10,202 


20,887 


24,231 


22,223 



Number of Special Events 



43 



48 



48 



Medical Transportation 

Number of Volunteer Miles Driven 

Number of Rides 

Number of Riders 

Number of Volunteer Drivers 

Friendly Visitor Program 

Number of Clients 
Number of Visitors 

Senior Center Volunteers 

Number of Hours Served 
Value of Service @ $13.53/hr 

Tax Work-off Program 

Number of slots 

Number of hours 

Value to Town @13.53/hr 



12,817 


9,226 


14,230 


1,296 


1,204 


1,292 


184 


178 


112 


25 


30 


28 


104 


105 


95 


88 


90 


88 


320 


349 


349 


25,855 


34,807 


50,683 


$349,818 


$470,938 


$485,385 


110 


130 


140 


11,000 


13,000 


14,000 


$-148,830 


$175,890 


$189,420 



79 



25,000 
20,000 
15,000 
10,000 
5,000 




ELDER SERVICES STATISTICS 



MEALS SERVED 



1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



□ Meals-on-Wheels □ On-Site Lunches 



MEDICAL TRANSPORTATION 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



VALUE OF VOLUNTEER SERVICE 



$550,000 
$500,000 
$450,000 
$400,000 
$350,000 
$300,000 
$250,000 
$200,000 
$150,000 




1998 



1999 



2000 



2001 



$200,000 



$180,000 



$160,000 



$140,000 



$120,000 



$100,000 



TAX VOUCHER PROGRAM 
VALUE TO TOWN 




1998 1999 2000 2001 



80 




ANDOVER PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

36 Bartlet Street 
Andover, Massachusetts 01810 
(978) 623-8501 
FAX (978) 623-8505 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE: CLAUDIA L. BACH. Ed.D. 

Eric J. Nadworny, Chairman A XTXTT T A ¥ DFDADT Superintendent of Schools 

Gerald F. Gustus, Secretary AJS IN U A.l_j Jc\XL X LllV 1 cbach@massed.net 



Richard J. Collins 
Frank M. Eccles 
Tina B. Girdwood 



2001 
Andover School Department 



During the 2001 school year the student population in the Andover Public Schools rose to 5,886, up 
from 5,785 the year before. Currently, the students, along with more than 700 professional and support staff, 
are housed in one 9-12 high school, two 6-8 middle schools, four K-5 elementary schools, and one K-2 controlled 
choice school. 

On May 23, 2000 a debt exclusion referendum for the sum of $31,938 for "constructing, originally 
equipping and furnishing a new elementary and new middle school" was passed at a general election. Shortly 
after, the Town executed a contract with John T Callahan & Son Contractors, and groundbreaking for the two 
new schools was celebrated on Friday, October 6 at 4 P.M. The School Building Committee comprised of Mark 
Johnson (Chair), Jack Driscoll, Bernie Morrissey, Alan Champagne, Ray Hender, Tina Girdwood (representing 
the School Committee), and Claudia Bach (Superintendent of Schools) met monthly to oversee construction. In 
March 2001 Tom Deso replaced Ray Hender, who stepped down to assume a position on the Board of 
Selectmen. 

In fall 2000 the School Committee appointed a task force charged to develop a proposal for 
redistricting the current elementary and middle schools, and on May 8 the Committee voted to approve 
Elementary School Option 3 and Middle School Option 2. In fall 2002 more than 1.300 students will be 
redistricted. Transition activities began in fall 2000, in which principals organized a variety of welcoming 
activities to introduce students and their families to their new school communities. In spring 2002 principals 
will plan additional activities to say good-bye to students moving on to other schools. In spring 2001 the 
Superintendent and President of Andover Education Association visited schools to receive input for staffing the 
new schools. Teachers broadly supported a plan that would result in balanced faculty profiles at all ten schools. 
The plan, with mostly voluntary and some involuntary transfers, is to be completed by March 2002. When the 
new schools come on line in fall 2002 we will bring to a close the overcrowded conditions in our elementary and 
middle schools, a situation that has limited important programs and activities in recent years for the students of 
the Andover Public Schools. 

The FY' 01 appropriation of $42,554,797 permitted the school department to move forward in several 
areas described below, but some initiatives and programs were slowed due to budget constraints. The 
combination of overcrowded schools and limited funds provided ample challenge for the professional staff to 
deliver a quality educational experience for all students. 

School Committee and Central Administration 

The five elected members of the School Committee usually met twice monthly during the year. At the 
March election Mr. Skip Eccles ran unopposed. At its first meeting following the election, the Committee 
elected Mr. Eric Nadworny, Chairperson and Mr. Gerry Gustus, Secretary. 

In January 2000 the Superintendent appointed Ms. Norah McCarthy Principal of Wood Hill Middle 
School, effective July 2001 and Ms. Brenda O'Brien Principal of High Plain Elementary School, effective July 
2002. Ms. McCarthy was assigned to oversee all educational and program aspects of the construction projects 
of both schools. Ms. McCarthy shared on-site office space with Project Manager Phil Tuminelli in order to 
make timely construction decisions affecting educational programs. In addition, Ms. McCarthy directed 
purchasing of furnishings, equipment and supplies, and organized aspects of the student transition and staff 
transfer processes. In May 2001 the Superintendent appointed Mr. Scott Morrison, Assistant Principal, to the 
position of Principal at Bancroft, and during the summer appointed Ms. Joyce Fahy-Laundre to the position of 
Assistant Principal at Bancroft. In summer 2001 Ms. Vicki Simms resigned her position as Principal of West 
Middle School to assume the position of Assistant Superintendent in Bedford. After a successful search the 
Superintendent appointed Ms. Kathleen Hammond, Associate Principal of Comprehensive Grammar School in 
Methuen, to the position of Principal of West Middle School. 

In the spring, with substantial input from teachers, administrators and Townwide PTO, the School 
Committee approved the Goals and Objectives for the 2001-2002 school year. They are: 



Over-riding goal: Ensure exemplary schools for our children 

Working Goal: Focus on on-going improvement of teaching and learning to ensure continued student 

progress 
Goal 1: Base all decisions under the basic assumption that each child is a constant learner 

Goal 2: Strive towards exemplary schools in areas of curriculum, instruction, assessment, professional 

development and support services 
Goal 3: Promote positive and productive working relationships among all members of the school 

community 
Goal 4: Commit to developing and maintaining exemplary facilities 

Goal 5: Work with Town officials and the community-at-large to implement strategic School/Town 

planning that results in high quality schools 
During their annual Summer Retreat the School Committee affirmed their 11 -point Vision Statement 
for Andover Schools, which reads: 
In our vision, an exemplary school system... 

1. Focuses on the education, development and well being of all students; everyone shares the conviction 
that we should have the best possible school system. 

2. Offers a rigorous and challenging academic program to inspire the best efforts of students at every 
level. 

3. Respects fine teaching; encourages teachers to continue as active learners throughout their careers. 

4. Respects parents as vital participants in their children's education, and invites their involvement in the 
schools. 

5. Has leadership that provides a sure sense of direction to the system, inspiration to the staff, and strong 
advocacy in support of teachers. 

6. Offers stimulating extra-curricular programs in the arts, athletics, and community service. 

7. Provides a caring support staff to enable the system to increase achievements. 

8. Places high value on community involvement and encourages on-going mutual communication with 
townspeople and community organizations. 

9. Recognizes and celebrates accomplishments of both students and staff. 

10. Holds individual teachers accountable for maintaining high standards. 

11. Works with under-performing students to help them achieve success. 

12. Is always evolving — not standing still — with teachers, staff and administrators constantly seeking ways 
to improve their schools. 

13. Exhibits a culture of shared values, good citizenship and mutual respect in every school. 

In fall 2001 the School Committee and the Andover Education Association began contract negotiations. 
As a result of training in spring 2001, the parties, including administrators, agreed to conduct the negotiations 
using the Interest-Based Bargaining method (IBB). The method requires the parties to bargain on the basis of 
shared interests. The shared interests agreed upon were: 1) raising student achievement, 2) recruiting and 
retaining the best teachers, and 3) ensuring community support for the agreement. IBB also required the 
parties to bargain on the basis of standards, agreed-upon criteria, and mutual respect. The parties reached a 
tentative agreement on May 9, ratification by the Association membership occurred on May 31, and the School 
Committee voted to approve the agreement on June 5, 2001. The new contract extends from September 1, 
2001 to August 31, 2004. The parties further agreed to establish sub-committees to work on items that required 
substantial time to resolve. The sub-committee reported back to the larger group in fall 2001 and will report in 
spring, 2002. 

As a result of the annual School Committee Retreat in the summer, 2001, the Committee directed to 
Superintendent and her staff to undertake the following: 

■ Develop a short-term space needs plan for Andover High School 

■ Work with teachers, administrators and parents of the current middle schools to discuss middle school 
philosophy 

■ Continue the Teacher Mentor program and expand to include an Administrator Mentor program 

■ Establish a summer remediation program for students who did not pass the MCAS test at grade ten 

■ Continue to work with the high school principal to address concerns regarding grading, course offerings, 
and requirements for graduation 

■ Continue pilot of the professional growth evaluation model for teachers, and expand to include similar 
model for administrators 

■ Establish portable computer labs (labs on carts) at middle schools and South School to increase integration 
of technology into the curriculum and to help ease over-crowded conditions 



82 



Assistant Superintendent - Curriculum, Instruction, Assessment and Professional Development 

Annually, it is important to reflect upon the accomplishments of the teachers and administrators whose 
thoughtful work contributed to meeting the second year educational goals of Andover's five-year curriculum 
plan. One hundred sixty-seven teachers, six assistant principals, six high school program advisors, five 
elementary principals, two middle school principals, and four K-12 program coordinators worked diligently 
during the school year and in the summer to develop a coherent and quality educational program for Andover 
students. 

Andover teachers implemented new and/or revised programs in social studies (grades 5, 8, & 10), 
mathematics (grades K - 3) and Calculus (level 1 and AP), Biology (Levels 1, 2, 3, and AP), English language 
arts (grades 1, 5, 6, 7, 8, 10, and 11), French (grades 7 & 8) and Spanish (grades 7, 8, & 10) through a planned 
and coordinated set of strategies aimed at achieving the district mission and vision of curriculum and 
instruction. The program implementation included new teacher-developed curriculum guides and materials, 
teacher- developed evaluation materials designed to determine student achievement of the Andover Curriculum 
Standards and Benchmarks, and a $373,000 expenditure for new textbooks and curriculum specific computer 
software. 

Professional development training centered on the district goals of content-related coursework in 
mathematics, science, social studies, and English, diversifying instructional strategies in the classroom, writing 
in the content areas, and technology. The Staff Development Commission provided seventy-eight inservice 
courses for teachers to take on campus during the school year. 

Andover students participated in local, state, and national testing programs during the past year. 
Students in grades 1-11 took mathematics and science tests developed by Andover teachers and 
administrators to measure each student's performance in achieving the grade level benchmarks. Grade 3 
students took the Iowa Test of Basic Skills Reading Test in vocabulary, reading comprehension, and spelling in 
April 2001 and 98% of the third graders tested, including those with special needs who may have 
accommodated testing procedures, and students with limited English, met the state reading goal. 

I am pleased to report that our fourth year MCAS test scores reveal that Andover student scores are 5 
to 15 percentage points above the state average in all five subject areas tested: reading, English language arts, 
mathematics, science and technology/engineering, and history and social science. Additionally the number of 
students who scored in the "needs improvement" and "warning" categories decreased overall by 5 to 10 
percentage points in each of the subject areas. 

Our students are doing well in the areas of reading (98% passing at grade 3), English (average of 97% 
passing at grades 4, 7, 8 and 10) and mathematics (average 92% passing at grade 4, 6, 8, and 10). These results 
underscore the thoughtful and diligent work of every Andover teacher who provides an excellent daily 
education for our students. I applaud their commitment to our youth. Overall, Andover ranked 20"' in the state 
on the fourth round of MCAS testing. 

In the area of college admission test scores, 96% of Andover High School Students took the SAT I with 
a high score of 1119. One hundred forty-two students took 254 Advanced Placement examinations and 
achieved an average score of 3.7. The class of 2001 had 4 semi-finalists and 16 commended students recognized 
by the National Merit Scholarship Program. 

Several Andover administrators, Brenda O'Brien, David Nichols, Cheri Webb, and Marine! McGrath 
wrote and received $1,198,050 in state, federal, and private foundation grants. The grants funded curriculum 
development and professional development opportunities for teachers and administrators in the areas of 
mathematics, science, reading, writing, social studies, technology and media, health education, assessment 
development, and special education. 

In summary, the initiatives in curriculum, instruction, assessment, and professional development 
continue to advance the coherence and quality of our educational program. There are many goals yet to realize 
which are dependent upon high levels of budget funding. Our professional staff must have the resources if we 
are to continue to be competitive with similar school districts in developing and providing a high quality 
educational program for all of our students in the Andover Public Schools. 

Business Office 

The primary responsibility of the Business Office is the development and oversight of the School 
Department Budget. This includes constructing the budget, monitoring expenditures, administering the 
financial provisions of labor contracts, purchasing, preparation of the Five Year Financial Forecast, 
development of the Five Year Capital Improvement Plan and tracking grant awards and disbursements. In 
addition to financial oversight, the Business Office is responsible for facilities management, system-wide 
technology, student transportation, preparing student population projections, school and district emergency 
management, custodial services and food services. 

• The Annual Five Year Capital Improvement Plan was updated to reflect the current and projected needs of 
the School Department. In conjunction with building principals and the Department of Plant and Facilities, 

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priorities were set and cost estimates established. The plan was submitted to the Town Manager in September 
to be included in the Town's annual Capital Improvement Program for Fiscal Year 2003. 

* The Information Systems (IS) Department continued to provide training for administrators and support 
staff at the eight schools in the use of student management software. The IS Department also worked on a 
long-range project to implement special needs software at all schools. This included installing new hardware 
and software and training users to create Individual Education Plans from remote locations for use by the Pupil 
Personnel Office. 

* The Five Year Financial Forecast is an important management tool that is annually updated to reflect 
anticipated costs. 

* To date, dozens of meetings with teachers have been held to discuss Retirement Plus, twenty-eight teachers 
have been processed for accelerated payments to the State Retirement System and over three hundred teachers 
have been converted to Retirement Plus. 

* With two new schools coming on line in 2002, a Redistricting Task Force was established. The Business 
Office played a vital role in providing the Task Force with information about bus routes and current and 
projected enrollment data. 

Human Resources Office 

This was the year of collective bargaining for the Human Resources Department. HR staff was 
involved in researching data for the negotiating teams, and the Director participated in negotiations with the 
following units: Andover Teachers, School Secretaries, Instructional Assistants, Town Independent Employees 
and AFSCME/Town DPW and Plant and Facilities employees. Three of these contracts have been settled and 
two are nearing settlement. The negotiating process with these unions and associations can be characterized as 
both professional and problem solving. Union negotiating teams and management worked collaboratively to 
address many issues brought to the table by both sides. 

Recruitment, as always, played a major role in our daily operations. Last spring and summer, the 
school department hired 64 new employees. Most of these were teachers, although 18 of these were hired on a 
temporary basis to replace permanent staff on leaves, chiefly maternity leaves. On the Town side, 32 new hires 
were made, including four new firefighters and four new police officers. 

Due to the diligent efforts of our Benefit Specialist, the occupational health nurse, and the Town's 
insurance agency, six, costly long-term workers' compensation claims were settled, thus paving the way for 
much-improved insurance premiums in the years to come. The efforts of this group have also made enormous 
headway in reducing other expenditures related to a variety of other workers' compensation claims. The 
Town/School Safety Committee has also been instrumental in increasing employee awareness of safety issues 
through training and employee newsletters. Congratulations to all involved in this effort. 

Finally, September 11 th also hit home in the Human Resource Office. Field Sergeant Stephen Fields, 
Human Resource Coordinator, was called to active duty two hours after the bombing of the World Trade 
Center. He will be on active duty through September 2003. His contribution to our work is sorely missed, and 
we look forward to his safe return. 

School Reports: 
Andover High School 

■ Foreign Language Department 

The Foreign Language Department expanded this year, 2001-2002, to offer American Sign Language. It was 
extremely well received. One hundred fifty-five students subscribed to the course, but only two sections were 
offered, accommodating fifty-eight requests. Latin I and Latin IV/AP are in the course catalogue for 2002- 
2003. Latin n - IV are presently offered. The Latin teachers are willing to have larger classes in order to offer 
these two new courses. They are aware we can not hire more teachers. The Foreign Language Department 
continues to offer French I - V, German I - III, and Spanish I - V and Advanced Placement Spanish. 

■ Science Department 

This past year the department developed and implemented a lab report rubric to evaluate student work. Also 
the ninth grade program has integrated the use of a digital camera, obtained through a Punchard grant, into 
the environmental project. A new course, team-taught by a math teacher and a science teacher, entitled 
Communication and Communication Technology, is being offered. The material, equipment and supplies for 
the course were funded through a grant from Verizon. 

■ The Mathematics Department 

The Mathematics Department is implementing a new program for our level three students called Integrated 
Mathematics. This program will help the students gain a strong foundation in Algebra I, Algebra II and 
Geometry by using a hands-on integrated approach. We have incorporated a series of Calculator Based 
Laboratory experiments into the Algebra II and Algebra 111 curriculum to help the students gain an 
appreciation of Algebra by doing hands-on experiments. In the fall we administer the Mathematics League 



Olympiad to our sophomores, juniors and seniors who are in the advance program. In February, the advanced 
mathematics students compete in the American Mathematics Competition. 

■ Social Studies Department 

The Social Studies Department has continued its process of change throughout the 2001-2002 academic year. 
We are currently in year four of a five-year curriculum design plan for aligning and our curriculum with the 
Massachusetts State frameworks and updating our offerings for students. During the summer of 2001 
members of the department completed the development of two new course offerings - Economics and 
Democracy and Media Literacy. In addition to writing the new curriculum, the department has also acquired a 
new textbook for each of the courses, Prentice Hall's Economics: Principles in Action and Longman's The Media 
in American Politics. In addition to implementing our new courses, the realignment has allowed for juniors to 
now elect to take AP US History, AP Modern European History, Anthropology, Psychology or Odyssey in their 
junior year where previously they were restricted to one of two courses. Our original goal was to offer two 
additional elective courses as part of phase two (2002-2003), however, budgetary constraints appear to make 
this impossible. As always, the motive behind these changes is not merely meeting state guidelines, but more 
importantly, providing a better quality education for our students. 

■ English Department 

The new 9 tb grade curriculum is in its second year of operation; it was assessed by a team of 9 th grade teachers 
at the end of last year, and at that time, we decided to require both a writing portfolio and a reading response 
journal from each student. These two components, we hope, will help us better assess if the goals of that 
curriculum, improvement in the depth or reading and in the power of writing, are being met. Plans are 
currently under way to collect and file these portfolios, pass them on from year to year and eventually end up 
with a record of four years of students' writing work. We plan to assess each curriculum every year, and this 
year, we are making plans to include parents and students in at least part of our assessment teams. The 10 th 
grade curriculum and a newly aligned 11 th grade course are in their first year of operation, and the exciting 
work in methodology done by teams of teachers last summer is paying off in some powerful units which include 
texts, like Poisonwood Bible, which are completely new to our curriculum. Scheduled for realignments this 
spring are courses like Dominant Ideas and Masterpieces, which have never been realigned with the 
Frameworks but have been in operation here for many years. Chuck Wettergreen, as a result of the work he 
and Peggy Fenton did in accordance with the new teacher evaluation program last year, is making great strides 
in the use of Powerpoint as a presentation tool for students. In fact, he is building a whole library coordinated 
with the texts he uses to reinforce work on the elements of those works. 

■ Counseling Department 

The Counseling Department expanded group counseling programs this year. Current group topics include 
grief, cognitive skills, young women's issues, young men's issues, transitioning to the high school (new students), 
and eating disorders. The Peer Mediation program trained thirty-five mediators this fall and the number of 
high school students accessing services increased substantially. Counselors invited numerous college admission 
representatives to lunchtime meetings with the goal of fostering relationships and promoting the strengths of 
Andover High School. Early admission results were encouraging and included acceptances from Harvard, 
Amherst, MIT, University of Pennsylvania, Cornell, Boston College, and Tufts. An evening workshop for senior 
parents was added to the fall schedule and Choice, Not Chance college planning program continues this spring. 
In January, a reception was held for local therapists to explore new ways to match high school students and 
families with community resources. 

Doherty Middle School 

Doherty continues to look within as well as outside the school for chances for students to exhibit their 
work and expertise. Examples include writing both for the school paper and for the Greater Lawrence 
Coilaborative's publication, Applesauce. Artwork is sent to various contests. Math Counts, Math Team, and 
Continental Math League all allow students to compete on a challenging level. 

A Corbett grant allowed us to fund Star Lab, a traveling planetarium, that enabled students to stretch 
their minds around a new perspective and encouraged them to produce thoughtful projects. Pilot programs of 
varying degrees were instigated. Everyday Math was one, which will result in a probable addition to the 
curriculum. A portable computer lab was introduced to ease the crush within the permanent labs. This 
portable lab was deemed a success by teachers and students and will be continued. Underlying everything done 
at Doherty is the ongoing commitment to the middle school philosophy. 

Doherty is very proud of its extensive extra-curricular programs. This year we asked for and were 
given the funded position of coordinator to better manage our large number of offerings which service over 
90% of our students at one time or another. We also continue to have many special activities during the school 
day throughout the year such as Career Day; Selborne Project; days for biographies, heroes, and traditions; the 
Foyer Wall; and Community Outreach, to name a few. 

85 



West Middle School 

The appointment of a new principal at West Middle school has provided for a comprehensive 
assessment of prior practice. This year we have strengthened our commitment toward the achievement of a 
true middle school concept. We are using the Carnegie Report, Turning Points 2000, as our guide in this 
process. The clear indicators of our progress include; 

• Expanded home-school communication 

• Achievement of team concept 

• Increased opportunities for student engagement 

Our School Improvement Council has been working diligently to reflect parent input in the over-all 
school culture. The results of a recent parent survey will be used to improve our vehicles for home-school 
communication. 

Staff schedules are being reworked to include more team planning and block teaching time. Students 
are provided with greater selections in extracurricular activities. The ability to make choices has provided a 
more significant investment in their daily school life. Our awareness of a true middle school has been 
heightened. We enthusiastically embrace the challenge to create a place that is ever mindful of the link between 
learning and physical and emotional health. 

Bancroft Elementary School 

Once again, professional development continues to be a major initiative at the Bancroft School. Our 
formalized M.E.N.T.O.R. Program (Meaningful Exchange Needs Time Opportunity and Reflection) has been 
using the Master Teacher Program and interested faculty members to promote in-house professional 
development. Other initiatives that were/are being developed include: 

1) The development of our A.J.A.S. Program (Alliance of Juniors And Seniors). This program is being 
developed in conjunction with our theme of "Building Bridges." As a school we have "built a bridge" to the 
Council on Aging and are forming a partnership that will benefit both our students and the senior 
members of our town. 

2) We continue to use the John Collins Writing Program to assist us in writing across the curriculum. The 
philosophy of the Collins Writing Program is that writing can enhance the learning process of any subject 
at any level. Last year we had almost the entire teaching staff trained and this year we are in the process of 
training new teachers as well as instructional assistants. 

3) The Bancroft continues to be a leader in AlphaSmart technology. This year we have been adopted by the 
Bedford Public Schools to assist them in the implementation of the AlphaSmarts into their curriculum. 
Both teachers and students from Bancroft will be visiting Bedford to mentor them in this endeavor. 

4) We are also continuing the development of the social competency program - Open Circle. We have 
extended the program to the 2 nd grade and have trained a kindergarten teacher as a consultant in the 
program. In that role, the teacher will provide in-house expertise to our primary grade teachers who have 
been trained. 

Henry C. Sanborn Elementary School 

On the WRITE Track, our school-wide theme defined a major initiative in writing across the 
curriculum. Staff adopted the theme after analysis of the performance of grade four Sanborn students on the 
spring 2000 MCAS results for long composition and open response questions. Coincidentally, a number of 
parents responding to our School Improvement Council Needs Assessment included comments on the need for 
increased writing opportunities for their children. Over the past year, most of our staff has attended writing 
workshops on the "John Collins" writing method. Staff members have also committed themselves to a yearlong 
Sanborn Writing Project. We have worked together to develop a common set of writing values, and consistency 
in the evaluation of student work and writing expectations across each grade level. Student writing activities 
will culminate in a school-wide, all day Sanborn Writers' Conference on March 21, 2001. 

A second major initiative centers on technology integration. Last fall, all Sanborn staff was surveyed 
(TAGLIT) on a variety of subjects including current technology programs as well as their individual training 
needs. Survey results have been used to develop long and short-term plans to fully integrate technology into 
our elementary curriculum. A laptop computer has been purchased for each of our fourth and fifth grade 
teachers, staff has been trained, and a mobile, wireless laptop lab has been in use by our fourth and fifth grade 
students. 

As a result of the School Committee decisions on redistricting, a third major initiative was the planning 
and coordination of a series of transition activities for our students who would be leaving to attend West 
Elementary and the new school at Cross Street in the fall of 2002 and to welcome the new students who would 
be arriving from South. Activities included coffees for parents, the distribution of our monthly PTO newsletter, 
the Sanborn Yellow Pages, to our new families, an open invitation to all school events, pen-pal exchanges among 
students, and student visits to their new schools on "Move Over Day" on April 23 rd . 

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The last major initiative was the reassignment of Sanborn staff to the new schools or to new teaching 
teams at Sanborn in order to achieve a balanced faculty profile across the district. 

As is true each year, we could not have achieved our goals without the strong support, through 
financial contributions and volunteer service, of our Sanborn parents. In addition, seven senior citizens 
contributed their time and energy to our media center and classrooms through the Tax Voucher Program. Our 
classrooms were also enriched through the efforts of our wonderful student teachers from Merrimack College. 
Thank you to all of the citizens of Andover for your continued support! 

Shawsheen Elementary School 

Shawsheen's theme, "Operation Ocean", proved very appropriate for the successful launch of our first 
Full-Day Kindergarten pilot program this September. After receiving a Massachusetts Department of 
Education competitive planning grant to study various Full-Day Kindergarten models, Shawsheen staff 
conducted a summer professional development workshop with Kindergarten representatives from across the 
district to design a program/curriculum for Andover. This model was submitted to the Department of 
Education to achieve further funding through an implementation grant award. Twenty children were selected 
for the pilot study from a lottery of over 160 applicants. All Shawsheen kindergarten staff, students and 
parents will participate in the NAEYC (National Association for the Education of Young Children) 
accreditation process, a requirement for the DOE grant awards. Shawsheen's nautical theme inspired an 
"Artist in Residence" school-wide project promoting the in-depth study, artistic design and creation of various 
dolphin species in each classroom. The interdisciplinary theme also carried over to grade level demonstrations 
and plays - for kindergarten, "Into The A.B. Sea", in grade one, "The Tidepools" and in grade two, "The Lost 
School - Of Fish Of Course!" Last year's technology initiative (supported by a DOE Technology Mentor 
Challenge Grant) was expanded through teacher training offered by Shawsheen staff to the district with a focus 
on incorporating technology in pre-K through grade 2 classrooms. The donation of ten laptop computers will 
also extend the use of Internet resources and software such as Kidspiration. This is an excellent match to 
prewriting strategies from the John Collins Writing Program and LINKS graphic organizer process in which 
all staff have previously been trained. Our national tragedy on September 11th further strengthened and 
defined Shawsheen's commitment to community service. Under the leadership of parent volunteers, each 
month pre-K through grade 2 classrooms have collaborated to inspire unique projects to support the American 
Red Cross Disaster Relief Fund, Lazarus House, PALS program and local charitable organizations. 

South School 

"Students Today, Leaders Tomorrow" set the theme for this school year at South Elementary School. 
This theme provided the administrators, teachers, and students many opportunities to continue to engage in 
meaningful learning experiences and to pursue leadership roles. Our successful year is centered in the 
tremendous contributions of our parents, teachers, staff members, and business partners. South teachers 
continue to be engaged in many staff development initiatives to add best teaching practices to their repertoires. 
Our efforts have centered on building a strong sense of community and culture. Parents are utilized as 
partners in education as evidenced by the continuation of 420 parent volunteers at South each year. They work 
in the classrooms, help to procure foundation monies and grants, and serve on hiring staff, enrichment 
programs, and over 30 PTO committees. Another way in which we build a strong sense of community is 
through the use of staff members as trainers, researchers, and learners bringing newly developed teaching 
methods in technology, writing, and differentiated instruction to their peers on a regular basis. All teachers 
have been trained to use the computer as a learning tool to improve student achievement. An exciting learning 
initiative at South this year is our Student Laptop Intensive Classroom, "Anytime Anywhere Learning." All 
students in these classrooms purchased their own laptops and use them on a daily basis, both in the classroom 
and at home. The curriculum in these classrooms has been specially designed to have a technology focus, which 
supplements the traditional curriculum. A wonderful collaborative effort at South this year has been the 
establishment of our book room, "Books-Just Right For Us." The selections for the book room include a wide 
range of literature with a large variety of titles at each level. Because our literacy is a high priority, we have 
received funding support from the PTO. At South we have an ideal learning climate achieved through shared 
a decision-making policy with staff and parent community. South continues to have a long tradition of giving 
and community involvement. Our students donate food to food pantries and collect books for countries in need 
of written materials. Our holiday gift giving and donation of winter coats to those in need are other examples. 
Recycling of all school paper is an integral part of our environmental awareness program. Students are active 
in student government where they have a voice in the school. We appreciate and thank the Andover 
Community for supporting South. 

West Elementary School 

We were once again this year engaged in a number of school-wide and service oriented activities. All of 
our classroom teachers have completed their Open Circle training. The Open Circle Curriculum is a social 



competency program that stresses the importance of showing consideration for others and developing good 
communication skills, among them active listening. West Elementary's Math Olympiad teams have once again 
distinguished themselves in competition with other students across the country and around the world. Students 
in grades 4-5 participated this year, while our pre-Olympiad math enrichment program entered its third year 
of operation. The grade five team, which competes against teams that include sixth graders, again scored in the 
top ten percent among all teams. West Elementary School students raised thousands of dollars in the annual 
Jump Rope for Heart and Easter Seals Basketball Shoot-out this year. Student Council members organized 
and collected non-perishable items for the Greater Lawrence People's Pantry. Council member also 
volunteered their time at the Pantry one day each month. In addition, a collection of baby care items was made 
for the Community Day Care Program in Lawrence, which supports single parents who are finishing high 
school. This year a W.H.O. team (West Helps Out) was formed to collect money for the W.T.C. Children's 
Relief fund. The team collected over $2,000 to end to New York City. West Elementary School implemented 
many other events that helped to broaden our students' education and enrich their lives. They were: 
WERAWC-West Elementary Readers, Writers Conference, Student Council-Covers grades K-5, Trash 
detectors-help Keep West Elementary clean and neat, School Store-raises money for student activities, Before- 
School Enrichment Program, Recorder Club, Grade 4/5 Chorus, Grade 3 Chorus, Chess Club, Destination 
Imagination, Genetics Institute Science Enrichment program. Johns Hopkins Talent Search, and Buddies- 
Upper grade classes paired with primary classes. 

New Schools - High Plain Elementary and Wood Hill Middle School 

The Andover Community reinforced its' commitment to education with the approval of plans to 
construct two new schools. This commitment was further evidenced this past year with the appointment of a 
full time principal on site. The responsibilities associated with this role have continued to unfold. Much 
attention has been given to the day-to-day decisions and actual progress of the construction of the physical 
plants. The less obvious agenda has been filled with the budgeting and provisioning of quality furnishings and 
teaching equipment and supplies. Staffing these schools, while maintaining strong educational communities in 
our current schools, has called for a transfer process that is quite rigorous. The challenge is clear. We must 
deliver two new schools that provide a welcoming, safe environment and offer an exemplary educational 
program for each student. 

School District Department Reports: 

Pupil Personnel Department 

Both federal and state legal mandates require that all school systems in the Commonwealth provide 
services and supports to identified special needs students. The Andover Pupil Personnel Department continued 
its work to meet these requirements in a thoughtful, timely and appropriate manner. Programs are available to 
serve students from age 3 years old to age 22 (or graduation from high school) and able to address a broad 
spectrum of special needs from the mildly learning disabled students to those who are severely impaired, multi- 
handicapped. Consequently, special education programs include a full continuum of services from minimal 
intervention (e.g. speech therapy one time/week) to intensive programs (e.g. day and residential treatment). To 
the extent possible, however, special education services are delivered in the least restrictive environment. This 
means that most special education students attend their neighborhood school and, whenever possible, 
participate with their typically developing peers in the general education setting. The goal of special education 
is to provide students with the necessary strategies and skills so that they are able to function as independent 
and contributing members of their school and their community. 

Special education services that are available to eligible students include specially designed instruction, 
speech/language therapy, occupational and physical therapy, hearing and vision consultation, individual and 
small group counseling, etc. Based on October 1 st 2001 information, Andover's special needs students represent 
approximately 12% of the total, school-aged, student population (well below the state average of 17%). Recent 
trends show an increase in the number of students identified with impairments on the autism spectrum and 
students experiencing serious psychiatric and mental health issues. 

The past year was a particularly busy time for the Pupil Personnel Department. In October 2000, the 
Massachusetts Department of Education conducted an extensive program review of the department and made a 
number of suggestions for improvement. Subsequently considerable attention has been devoted over the past 
year to addressing the areas of concern that were identified. Expanded training opportunities, the development 
of certain policies and procedures, a new staff handbook and the hiring of new staff in critical areas where 
possible have been some of the results. In addition, the Pupil Personnel Department had a number of changes 
in its administration. While we are pleased that these changes represent positive steps forward, the last half of 
this year has been a period of transition as new leaders at all levels have come on board. Fortunately, on the 
other hand, some of the changes that had previously challenged the department such as new regulations and a 

88 



new process for developing individual educational plans are now more fully incorporated into the day-to-day 
work of the department. 

Throughout this effort, it is the talented and tireless work of the special education staff members, the 
collegia! cooperation of the general education staff members and the support and understanding of the parents 
that makes the learning experience for the educationally challenged students successful and allows Andover's 
educationally disabled students to realize their potential. 

Health Education Department 

The Andover Health Education Department supports, delivers, and evaluates a coordinated health 
education program for all students. Health educational professionals teach a curriculum that is aligned with 
the Comprehensive Health Curriculum Framework recommended by The Massachusetts Board of Education. 
This year teachers devised assessments in all grades that reflect and enhance the curriculum's lessons. The 
opportunity for younger students to participate in activity programs that promote healthy lifestyles such as 
"The Great Body Shop Musical" continued. Secondary students received health instruction and safe and drug 
free information. Kids for Kids, G.U.T.S. (Growing Up Taking A Stand), and G.L.A.M. (Girls, Leaders, 
Advocates & Mentors) membership at Andover High taught students to take an active role as models for 
positive health decision making. The Men 's and Women 's Groups and Peer Leaders at Andover High increased 
support for students' addressing problems relating to dating violence, family situations, eating disorders, and 
addictive behaviors. S.A.D.D. increased awareness of alcohol and drug misuse. Making Connections workshop 
for middle school students and their parents during the school day increased awareness of issues that relate to 
dating violence and choice of friendships. Til Never Do That" by The Improbable Players and "Remote 
Control" by Deana's Fund were accompanied by learning centers and workshops that taught students how to 
help fellow students. 

The Parent-to-Parent Speaker Series had an established program of speakers that directly tied to 
curriculum initiatives. Speakers increased parent awareness of such topics as resiliency, stress, and resolution 
of conflicts. Dr. Robert Brooks spoke on "Raising Resilient Children," Stephen Wessler on "Sticks and Stones: 
Words Can Hurt," Ned Hallowell on "Worry In Children," and Jeffrey Stewart on "Designer Drugs." The 
Community Health Advisory Team and Curriculum Councils met to build safe schools and communities. 
Andover C.A.R.E.S. wrote a "Teen Yellow Pages" to be distributed to all secondary students. Staff wellness 
promotion via "Healthy Highlights" a health newsletter was sent out monthly. "You Need To Know," 
community forums presenting alcohol and drug awareness and other risky behaviors of teens were presented. 
The Youth Risk Behavior Survey Forum reported the results of the United States Center of Disease Control 
Survey. 

Fine and Performing Arts Department 

Performing Arts: 

Over 702 students Grades 3-12 pursued instrumental study. Instrumental and vocal students continued to 

participate through the audition process for district and state ensembles, and earned the following awards: 

■ Six AHS students All-State 3 vocal, 3 instrumental 

■ Sixteen students Senior District 9 vocal, 7 instrumental 

■ Twenty-four students Junior District 19 vocal, 5 instrumental 
Visual Arts: 

Andover High School student artwork was submitted to The Boston Globe and earned the following awards: 

■ 1 Silver Key 

■ 5 Honorable Mentions 
Dramatic Arts: 

Andover High School hosted the first round of the Northeast Regional One-Act Theatre Competition. Thirteen 
high schools participated. Andover High School's entry was the first performance of a new work entitled 
"Murders at Argos". 

Technology Report 

During the past year, the Andover Public Schools Technology Department purchased, configured, and 
installed 150 laptop computers in 10 mobile-wireless-laptop-computer labs. Fifty-five laptop computers were 
provided to all of our 4 th , 5 th , and 6 th grade teachers. These teachers have participated in 30 hours of laptop 
and application software training to assist them with their transition from the Macintosh to the PC/Windows 
computing environment. This initiative builds on last year's mobile-wireless-laptop-lab pilot and teacher 
laptop program. South Elementary School embarked on an innovative pilot where 72 students actually 
purchased their laptop computers. These students are grouped into one 5 th grade and two 4 tb grade classrooms 
and use their laptops daily as a tool, with the specific goal of improving student achievement. 

We continue upgrading our administrative computer systems and management software throughout 
the school district. We have installed, configured apid implemented a new health software package at each 



school. The district is in the final stages of transferring the Special Education software to an online system that 
will provide more responsive information services to all of its constituencies. 

To address our aging computer equipment, we are installing Citrix, a program that will extend the 
useful life of our older and less robust computer systems. 

Physical Education Department 

The Physical Education Department, consisting of twenty-six teachers, three of whom are full-time 
adapted physical education teachers, provides instruction to all K-12 students enrolled in the school system. 
Approximately three hundred students from all grade levels receive services through the adapted physical 
education program. Physical Education instruction focuses on human growth and development, physical 
fitness, and the acquisition of gross and finite motor skills and specific activity and sport skills. The Andover 
Physical Education curriculum aligns with the standards, benchmarks, and assessments established by the 
NASPE national standards as well as the Massachusetts curriculum frameworks. Highlights from this past 
year include: 

• The Massachusetts Association for Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Dance selected Andover 
High School as the first recipient of their Physical Education Program of the Year award. 

• Andover High School teacher Carol Martini was chosen as the 2000-2001 state high school Physical 
Education teacher of the year by the Massachusetts Association for Health, Physical Education, Recreation 
and Dance. Subsequently, she was selected as the Eastern District (11 northeastern states, District of 
Columbia, Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands) High School Physical Education Teacher of the Year. 
She is one of six finalists for the American Alliance for Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Dance 
(AAHPERD) national teacher of the year. 

• Andover High School teacher David Fazio has been selected as the 2001-2002 state high school physical 
education teacher of the year by the Massachusetts Association for Health, Physical Education, Recreation 
and Dance. 

• Donna McManus has been selected by the Massachusetts Association for Health, Physical Education, 
Recreation and Dance as the 2001-2002 adapted physical education teacher of the year. 

• Three high school teachers, Carol Martini, David Fazio, and Wayne Puglisi presented a session highlighting 
our personal fitness course at the MAHPERD Fall Conference. 

• Two teachers, Donna McManus and Jack Gleason, have been invited to present sessions this spring at the 
MAHPERD annual state convention. 

• Two teachers, Evelyn Cullinane and Sheila Salois, presented a Project Challenge overview at the Northeast 
City and Town Administrators of Physical Education meeting held in Andover in the Fall. 

• All K-8 teachers completed the certification course in adult, child and infant CPR 

• A Project Challenge II course has been developed and implemented at the high school to compliment and 
meet the needs and interests of students who wish to further their study and participation, building upon 
the Project Challenge course required for all students. 

• Two hundred and twenty-six 4th and 5th grade boys and girls participated in the 12th annual one-mile 
cross-country run held at Andover High School. Students qualified by scoring in the 60th percentile or 
higher of the one mile run in the President's Challenge Physical Fitness Test. Andover High School cross 
country coaches and student-athletes worked with elementary physical education teachers to run and 
officiate the meet. 

Athletic Department 

Andover High School finished second in the prestigious Boston Globe's Dalton Award for Athletic 
excellence in 2001. The award recognized the total boys and girls program in terms of wins and losses. The 
highlight of the year was the third straight State Championship by the Andover High School Girls' Swimming 
Team. 



90 



GREATER LAWRENCE TECHNICAL SCHOOL 



Greater Lawrence Technical School is a regional vocational secondary institution serving 
the communities of Andover, Lawrence, North Andover and Methuen. The student body is 
comprised of approximately 1400 students, 9 of whom are residents of Andover. 102 co-op 
students have been placed in business and industry to date. The $51M building expansion 
project that will add 91,000 sq. ft. of laboratory and classroom space to GLTS is proceeding well 
and close to schedule. 

Greater Lawrence Technical School has taken major steps toward meeting the challenges 
of the Education Reform mandates and has adopted the High Schools That Work model. The 
career and technical education programs continue to build upon student career preparedness 
through a restructured cluster model that integrates interdisciplinary, competency and inquiry 
based curriculum into four career clusters or academies. 

The four career academies are: Advanced Technology, Business Communications, 
Construction and Service. A Freshman Academy is designed for all freshmen students to 
explore the various majors before making full-time academic commitment. The majors offered 
at Greater Lawrence include: Allied Health, Autobody, Automotive, CAD/Machine/Drafting, 
Carpentry, Construction & • Building/Painting, Cosmetology, Culinary Arts, Electronics 
Technology, Food Technology, Graphic Communications, Marketing Education, Metal 
Fabrication, Office Technology, Plumbing/HVAC and Telecommunications. 

It is essential to the education program of the Greater Lawrence Technical School that 
students participate in service to their communities. Each year the member communities and 
non-profit organizations that serve the Greater Lawrence area submit requests for consideration. 
These requests may be for services or projects that will have educational value for the students 
who complete them. The following Community Service Projects are scheduled for the current 
school year. Additional projects will be added as submitted and approved. 



Completion of the Andover Community Trust House Building Project 
Repair cafe tables for St. Augustine's School 
Cater IRS Building Project Luncheon 
Refinish door on street sweeper (DPW) 
Print newsletter for Andover Public Schools 
Luncheon prepared for Ballardvale Pre-School 
Donation of two sheet cakes to the Church of the Holy Trinity 
"Taste of Andover" breakfast meeting 
"Taste of Andover" Fund: prepare and serve food 
Coffee and food for ACT Open House 
Kiwanis Club February Feast 2002 



91 



Andover: 




• $285,000.00 


Complet 


• $400.00 


11/1/01 


• $250.00 


10/01 


• $350.00 


12/31/01 


• $1,500.00 


11/2/01 


• $100.00 


9/16/01 


• $40.00 


10/26/01 


• $60.00 


10/24/01 


• $1,500.00 


11/8/01 


• $225.00 


1/18/02 


• $1,150.00 


2/6/02 



BALLARD VALE HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 

The purpose of the Commission is to ensure that changes and additions are harmonious 
to the District and to prevent changes that might detract from the aesthetic and historic values of 
the BallardVale area. 



The BallardVale Historic District Commission completed its fifth year conducting twelve 
regular meetings and one special meeting. There were ten applications submitted to the 
Commission during the year. - The applications included repair and renovation of existing 
buildings including additions, renovations and one bard reconstruction. 

The Commission began the year with eight of the nine positions filled, with seven 
members being residents of the district and one member, an architect, who also serves on the 
Preservation Commission. The Commission would like to thank Dennis Ingram and Chuck 
Mumane for their tireless efforts during many years on the Commission and the Study 
Committee. Dennis and Chuck both resigned in June of 2001 due to competing commitments. 
Joining the BVHDC this year were Jim Sheldon, Bruce Taylor, and Richard Bowen. 

2001 was a very productive year for the BVHDC. With the help of the Department of 
Public Works, the Commission was able to install five Historic District Signs. The Boy Scouts 
also helped in painting the shed and fixing benches at the BallardVale Playground, earning 
Adam Cherney his Eagle Scout Badge. Mary Bogan has successfully brought the BallardVale 
Gazette back to life. The new edition of the Gazette will be published quarterly updating 
residents on the work of the Commission and important issues and events impacting the 'Vale. 

The BVHDC also helped to sponsor two important events over the last year. The first 
being the BallardVale Block Party held on September 8, 2001. Over 200 participants enjoyed a 
great day of games, music and face painting in the BallardVale Playground. You only have to 
look at the freshly painted shed to see that everyone left their mark on the playground that day! 
The second event was the Holiday Tree Lighting on the BallardVale Green held in November, 
2001. A great evening of caroling and hot chocolate brought out the kid in everybody! 

Thanks to everyone who helped to make 2001 a successful year. 



92 



ANDOVER PRESERVATION COMMISSION 

The Andover Preservation Commission endeavors to fulfill its mission to advise the Town 
concerning the preservation of its historic andarcheological resources. 

Demolition Delay Bylaw: 

The Commission heard demolition requests for sixteen properties. Twelve were delayed 
from two to six months, two were approved, one was continued and one was declared an 
emergency demolition. Thirteen other permits were reviewed for historic appropriateness. Five 
historic buildings were demolished this year. Two buildings were saved and moved to new 
locations. 

Local Historic Districts: 

The Ballardvale Local Historic District Commission (BHLDC) continues it's work in 
hearing proposals and advising residents about the design of historically sensitive changes to 
buildings in the district. This Commission and the BHLDC work cooperatively on issues of 
mutual interest. 

Heritage Education: 

The Andover Preservation Awards was held in May of 2001 at Memorial Hall Library in 
cooperation with the Andover Historical Society to recognize outstanding examples of 
preservation in the community. Ten property owners were recognized for their efforts. 

Other Projects of Note: 

The Community Preservation Act Task Force was appointed in August to evaluate 
whether to recommend the CPA for Andover. The Task Force has recommended the CPA 
be adopted as a proactive means to preserve historic structures, open space, affordable 
housing and quality of life within the Town. Karen Herman, Chair of this Commission, is 
a member of the Task Force. 

• Phillips Academy saved and moved the 1924 House, 20 Salem Street, to Highland Road. 

• 45 Ballardvale Road, the circa 1825 Captain Stephen Abbot House, was given a 
temporary variance by the Zoning Board of Appeals to be moved to 373 South Main 
Street, to await a vote at the 2002 Annual Town Meeting for approval of an Historic 
Overlay District that will allow the building to be used as a residence in its new location. 



Demolitions of historically significant buildings occurred this year. In the Academy Hill 
National Register Historic District - Williams Hall, a dormitory at 53 Phillips Street and 
a carriage house at 24 Phillips Street and in the Andover Village Industrial National 



93 



Register Historic District - 31-33 Essex Street, 35 Essex Street and 22 Pearson Street 
(impending). 

The impending demolitions of five historic structures in the Andover Village Industrial 
National Register Historic District along North Main Street and Stevens Street will have a 
significant impact on the historic integrity of this District and threaten the viability of the 
District itself. New plans have been filed by the developer, under Chapter 40B as a 
Comprehensive Permit, to build affordable housing units. 

With demand for housing at a high level and limited available land, demolition of 
moderately priced small houses is increasingly common. The "mansionization" 
phenomenon continues to occur in Andover on a lot-by-lot basis and poses a serious 
threat to historic residential neighborhoods. The Town does not currently have a means 
of addressing size of house to lot size to keep a newly constructed house in conformity 
with its surrounding neighborhood. The Preservation Commission is committed to 
working to develop zoning by-laws which will address this phenomenon. 



94 



MARGARET G. TOWLE FUND 

Under the terms of her will, the late Margaret G. Towle, long-time resident of Andover, 
bequeathed the residue of her estate to the Town of Andover, to be held and administered by it as a 
permanent trust fund. This trust is now known as the Margaret G. Towle Fund. Mrs. Towle 
stipulated in her will that the income from this fund "be devoted to the assistance of the procurement 
of assistance for worthy persons residing in the Town of Andover who may be in need of aid, 
comfort or support on account of old age, disability or unemployment." 

The Fund is administered'by a group of three Trustees, chosen by the Town Manager with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, which has disbursed the income from the Fund in accordance 
with the terms of Mrs. Towle's will. The cases are referred to the Trustees by private charitable 
groups and organizations, the Clergy and interested individuals. 

During the twelve month period, the Trustees acted on eighteen (18) cases, disbursing 
$35,247.21 on approved cases. Only the income of the Fund is available. The principal of 
$345,825.50 and a substantial portion of the current income is invested under the direction of the 
Trustees. All disbursements are made by the Town Treasurer upon vouchers approved by the 
Trustees. 

Balance of Income as of Dec. 31, 2000 $151,076.74 

Receipts - 2001 25,319.87 

$176,396.61 
Disbursements - 200 1 35,247.21 

Balance of Income as of Dec. 31, 2001 $141,149.40 



JOHN CORNELL FUEL ASSISTANCE FUND 

The John Cornell Fuel Assistance Fund was established by Article 17 of the 1893 Annual 
Town Meeting. Five thousand dollars was left to the Town to be used for the needy and poor to 
purchase wood or coal. In 1995 the trust documents were modified by the Probate Court of 
Massachusetts to permit the use of all types of fuel for heating, cooking or electrical purposes. Three 
Trustees, chosen on a staggered basis, by vote at the Annual Town Meeting, administer the funds. 
The Trustees approved one application during the year. 



Balance on hand 6/30/00 $45,494.56 

Income - FY-2001 2,467.39 

Expenditures - FY-2001 750.00 

Balance as of 6/30/01 $47,211.95 



95 



ANDOVER HOUSING AUTHORITY 

The Andover Housing Authority was organized in June, 1948. The monthly meetings of the 
Board of Commissioners are held on the third Thursday of every month at the Stowe Court Community 
Room located at 1 00 Morton Street with the exception of the January, May and October meetings which 
are held in the Frye Circle Community Room located at 256 North Main Street. Board Members are as 
follows: 

Ronald C. Hajj - Chairman 

Norma Villarreal -Vice Chairman 

James A. Cuticchia - Treasurer 

Francis A. O'Connor - Member 

Calvin A. Deyermond - Governor's Appointee 

Christine Poschen-Metzemaekers - Executive Director 

The Andover Housing Authority manages 218 units of state-aided housing for elder/disabled 
people on Chestnut Court, Grandview Terrace, Frye Circle and Stowe Court. On Memorial Circle, there 
are 56 units of family housing. The AHA has seven leased housing units under the Massachusetts 
Rental Voucher Program, six units under the state-aided alternative Housing Voucher Program and 
owns one house under the Massachusetts Chapter 689 Program. 

STATE FUNDED PROGRAMS: Income Limits 



1 person $34,050 

2 people $38,900 

3 people $43,800 


4 people $48,650 

5 people $52,550 

6 people $56,400 


7 people $60,300 

8 people $64,200 


Apartment turnover 2001 : 37 Elder/Disabled units 
Average rent: $256 Elder/Disabled Program 


12 Family units 
$410 Family Program 


STATE-FUNDED MODERNIZATION WORK 





$578,300 - Memorial Circle bathroom renovations to all 56 units 

$423,203 - Site Improvements - Memorial Circle, Chestnut Court and Grandview Terrace 

STATE-FUNDED GRANT - $50,000 

New Horizons for Youth Program - After School homework program for Memorial Circle children 
funded through the Andover Police Department under the Edward Byrne Memorial State and Local 
Law Enforcement Assistance Program. 

STATE/AHA RENT ESCROW PROGRAM 

Seven participants to date. Escrow program that allows Memorial Circle tenants to escrow partial 
rent payments specifically to transition out of public housing. 

96 



FEDERALLY FUNDED PROGRAMS 

The AHA administers 127 Section 8 Vouchers through HUD. Section 8 Income Limits are as 
follows: 

1 person $23,600 4 people $33,700 7 people $41,800 

2 people $26,950 5 people $36,400 8 people $44,500 

3 people $30,350 6 people $39,100 

FEDERAL GRANTS RECEIVED 

■ $45,000 - Family Self Sufficiency Coordinator 

Family Self Sufficiency Program - 25 slots allotted. Participants execute contracts for goal-setting 
and life skills to effect self sufficiency while escrowing funds monthly. 



97 



TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 
ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

STATEMENT FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 2001 

CAPITAL ACCOUNT 
SUMMARY OF TRANSACTIONS 



1/1/01 



PRINCIPAL FUND 



Securities @ Book $277,525.45 -Gain/(Loss) - Sale of Securities 
Res.for Cost/Mkt. (36,400.21 ) -Reinvest Mutual Fd. Cap. Gains 

-Transfers from Reserve Fund 
- Adj. to lower of Cost/Market 



$0.00 Money Market Fund 

0.00 Securities @ Book 

1,612.00 Res.for Cost/Mkt. 
(25,456.22) 



12/31/01 

$1,612.00 
277,525.45 
(61,856.43) 



$241,125.24 



Decrease 



($23,844.22) 



$217,281.02 



Savings Account 
Checking Account 
Money Market Fund 



OPERATING ACCOUNTS 
(RESERVE FUND & CASH ACCOUNT) 
INCOME 



$6,533.22 Dividends Received 
5,353.59 Interest Received-Bonds/Notes 
3,779.42 Capital Gain Distributions 

Interest Received-Other 



$15,666.23 



$10,751.34 Savings Account $6,879.47 

725.00 Checking Account 2,171.11 

2,865.90 Money Market Fund 12,716.26 

574.81 





14,917.05 




EXPENSES 




Andover High School Projects 
Misc. Operating Expenses 


$6,356.32 
848.12 


Expense Total 


7,204.44 


Net Gain/(Loss) 
TRANSFERS TO PRINCIPAL: 


7,712.61 


-10% of Income (1/1- 12/31/01) 
-Unexpended School Proj. Funds 


1.492.00 
120.00 (7/1 AX) -6/30/01) 


Increase 


$6,100.61 



$21 ,766.84 



$256,791 .47 TOTAL PRINCIPAL AND OPERATING ACCOUNTS 



$239,047.86 



98 



TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 
ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

FUNDS ANALYSIS AS OF DECEMBER 31 , 2001 
CAPITAL ACCOUNT 

PRINCIPAL FUND 



CASH 

Money Market Fund 

MUTUAL FUNDS 

1,046.455 Shs. Delaware Decatur Equity Income Fund.CI.B 
921 .788 Shs. Delaware Select Growth Fund.CI.B 

8,247.417 Shs. Federated High Income Bond Fund.CI.B 

4.550.412 Shs. Franklin Utilities Fund. CI C 

2,049.459 Shs. Pioneer High Yield Fund.CI.B 
846.494 Shs. PSE Technology 100 Index Fund 
918.336 Shs. Seligman Comm. & Info Fund.CI B 

TOTAL MUTUAL FUNDS 



SECURITIES - BONDS/NOTES 

$10,000 IBM Note.7.250%,Due 11/1/02 

TOTAL SECURITIES 



Reserve for Lower of Cost /Market 
TOTAL PRINCIPAL FUND 



RESERVE FUND 



ANDOVER BANK CD ACCOUNT 
MONEY MARKET CASH FUND 



TOTAL RESERVE FUND 



CASH FUND 



CHECKING ACCOUNT - Fleet Bank 

TOTAL FUNDS 



BOOK VALUE 


MARKET VALUE 


MARKET VALUE 
OVE ROUNDER) 
BOOK VALUE 


$1,612.00 


$1,612.00 


$0.00 


$21,717.68 
33,000.00 
95,000.00 
46,544.42 
23,507.29 
24,346.26 
23,535.45 


$17,622.30 
19,643.30 
63,092.74 
44,230.00 
22,585.04 
17.327.73 
20,855.41 


($4,095.38) 

(13,356.70) 

(31 ,907.26) 

(2,314.42) 

(922.25) 

(7,018.53) 

(2,680.04) 


267.651.10 
9,874.35 


205,356.52 
10.312.50 


(62,294.58) 
438.15 


279.137.45 
(61 ,856.43) 


217,281.02 


(61,856.43) 
61,856.43 


$217,281.02 

$6,879.47 
12,716.26 


$217,281.02 

$19,595.73 

$2,171.11 
$239,047.86 


($0.00) 


$19,595.73 

$2,171.11 
$239,047.86 


$0.00 

$0.00 
($0.00) 



99 



TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 
ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

STATEMENT FOR THE YEAR ENDING: DECEMBER 31,2001 

SCHOLARSHIPS AND SPECIAL FUNDS 







ADDITIONS 


CURRENT 










BALANCE 


TO 


YEAR 


SUB 


LESS 


BALANCE 




1/1/01 


PRINCIPAL 


NET INCOME 


TOTAL 


AWARDS 


12/31/01 


H.W.& M.P.BARNARD 


$1,141.41 




$59.38 


$1,200.79 


$0.00 


$1,200.79 


J.W.BARNARD 


9,610.64 




472.91 


10.083.55 


275.00 * 


9,808.55 


ALICE M.BELL 


1,434.51 




70.55 


1,505.06 


40.00* 


1,465.06 


THOMAS BLACK 


17,154.21 




839.63 


17,993.84 


800.00 


17.193.84 


EDNAG.CHAPIN 


3,288.95 




161.77 


3,450.72 


95.00* 


3.355.72 


FRED W.DOYLE 


12,921.17 




629.69 


13,550.86 


500.00 


13,050.86 


WARREN F.DRAPER 


2,117.10 




104.06 


2.221.16 


60.00 * 


2.161.16 


WILLIAM G. GOLDSMITH 


3,216.94 




159.37 


3.376.31 


0.00 


3,376.31 


ELIZABETH T.GUTTERSON 


1,453.19 




72.58 


1.525.77 


40.00* 


1.485.77 


MYRON E.GUTTERSON 


1,770.21 




87.68 


1.857.89 


0.00 


1.857.89 


ANDOVER GRANGE 


3,575.33 




176.07 


3,751.40 


105.00 * 


3,646.40 


NATHAN C. HAMBLIN 


20,914.74 




1,197.12 


22.111.86 


1.000.00 


21.111.86 


MARGARET F. HINCHCLIFFE 


39,570.17 




1,940.44 


41,510.61 


2,200.00 


39,310.61 


PUNCHARD TRUSTEES 


13,469.29 




660.23 


14,129.52 


385.00 * 


13,744.52 


ANDOVER SERVICEMEN 


33,547.40 




1,642.73 


35.190.13 


1,500.00 


33,690.13 


HENRY WYATT 


12,733.59 


638.00 -A) 


665.48 


14,037.07 


500.00 


13,537.07 


A.F.B. & WA TROW 


88,603.69 




1,846.83 


90.450.52 


5,000.00 


85,450.52 


RES. FOR LOWER OF COST/MARKET 


(9,554.65) 




(12,309.09) 


(21,863.74) 




(21.863.74) 




$256,967.89 


$638.00 


($1,522.57) 


$256,083.32 


$12,500.00 


$243,583.32 



SUMMARY-INCOME7(EXPENSE) 

Interest Income 

Dividend Income 

Capital Gain Distributions 

Gain/(Loss) on Sale of Securities 

Brokerage Fees/Taxes 

Adj. for Lower of Cost/Market 

NET INCOME 



(A- Add"! funds contributed by Town Employees- 7/01 . 
'Combined funds of $1 ,000 given as one scholarship. 



$2,565.75 

6,984.59 

1.236.18 

0.00 

0.00 

(12.309.09) 



($1,522.57) 



FUNDS HELD 



ANDOVER BANK CD'S (2) 
ALLIANCE MONEY MARKET FUND 
466.224 Shs. DELAWARE DECATUR INCOME FUND 
418.994 Shs. DELAWARE SELECT GROWTH FUND 
7.386.048 Shs. FEDERATED HIGH INCOME BOND FUND 
1 ,203.435 Shs. TEMPLETON GROWTH FUND 
ALLIANCE MONEY MARKET/ TROW FUND 
2,448.303 Shs. PIONEER EQUITY INCOME/TROW FUND 
1,389.696 Shs. PIONEER MICRO CAP/TROW FUND 
$5,000 IBM NOTE.7.250%,1 1/1/02 
RESERVE FOR LOWER OF COST/MARKET 

TOTAL 



MARKET 
VALUE 



28.852.94 
15,592.58 

7,851.21 

8,928.76 
56,503.27 
21,770.14 

4,013.33 
62.798.97 
32,115.87 

5,156.25 



$243,583.32 



BOOK 




VALUE 


Variance 


28,852.94 


$0.00 


15,592.58 


0.00 


9.079.44 


(1.228.23) 


15,000.00 


(6,071.24) 


84,000.00 


(27.496.73) 


22,509.73 


(739.59) 


4,013.33 


0.00 


54,036.29 


8.762.68 


27,400.90 


4.714.97 


4,961.85 


194.40 


(21,863.74) 


21 ,863.74 


$243,583.32 


($0.00) 



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Town of Andover, Massachusetts 

Combined Statement of Revenues, Expenditures and Changes in Fund Balances 

All Governmental Fund Types and Expendable Trust Funds 

30-Jun-01 



Governmental Fund Type 

Capital Special 

General Projects Revenue 



Proprietary Fund Type 

Water Sewer 

Enterprise Enterprise 



Fiduciary 

Fund Type 

Expendable 

Trust 



Total 

(Memorandum 

Only) 



Revenues: 


















Real Estate 




62,784,455.20 












62,784,455.20 


Personal Property 




1,732,866.59 












1.732,866.59 


Tax Title Redemptions 




179,599.17 












179,599.17 


Motor Vehicle Excise 




4,530.610.63 












4.530,610.63 


Intergovernmental 




10,959,575.00 












10,959,575.00 


Other Excise 




894.362.00 












894,362.00 


Penalties and Interest 




308,472.44 












308,472.44 


Payments in Lieu of Taxes 


2,016.00 












2,016.00 


Charges for Services - Water 








5,920,421.37 






5,920.421.37 


Charges for Services - 


sewer 










2,764,165.97 




2,764,165.97 


Fees 




97,405.50 












97,405.50 


DMM Facilities Rental 




65.954.56 












65,954.56 


Departmental Revenue 


- Schools 


76,260.54 




2,480,320.98 








2,556,581.52 


Departmental Revenue 


- Libraries 


22,354.46 












22,354.46 


Departmental Revenue 


- Cemeteries 


58,845.00 












58,845.00 


Departmental Revenue- 


Recreation 


1,085,367.31 












1,085,367.31 


Other Departmental Revenue 


1,024,999.76 












1,024,999.76 


Licenses and Permits 




1,039,288.08 












1,039,288.08 


Special Assessments 




847.50 






2,744.90 


64,665.23 




68,257.63 


Fines and Forfeits 




409.376.12 












409,376.12 


Investment Income 




1,384,599.94 






163,694.31 


53,044.18 




1,601,338.43 


Other (Fund 04) 


es 


3,726,659.89 




3,653,567.39 






1,948,698.26 


9.328,925.54 


Total Revenu 


90,383.91569 


0.00 


6,133,888.37 


6,086.860.58 


2.881,875.38 


1,948,698.26 


107,435,238.28 


Expenditures 
















General Government 




2,740,125.99 




3.258,396.58 








5,998,522.57 


Community Development 


1,301.262.45 


51,459.03 










1,352,721.48 


Community Service 




1.561,948.16 


13,429.84 










1,575,378.00 


Municipal Maintenance 




5.675.224.95 


482.424.44 










6,157,649.39 


Public Safety 




10.246,672.11 


1,569.596.47 










11,816,268.58 


Water Enteprises 






753,888.98 




2,909,190.17 






3,663.079.15 


Sewer Enterprise 






1,461.342.56 






1,440,771.51 




2.902,114.07 


Public Works 




6,604,330.72 


1.244,783.51 










7,849,114.23 


Library 




2,414,916.50 












2,414,916.50 


School 




40,044.701.44 


7,699,749.34 


2,375,936.14 








50,120.386.92 


Fixed 


















Insurance 




526.713.00 












526,713.00 


Debt Service 




9.856.164.63 






2,070,581.69 


1,156,078.20 




13,082,824.52 


Retirement 




3,686.244.27 












3,686,244.27 


State & County Assessments 


1,096.507.00 












1,096,507.00 


Unclassified 


xpenditures 








751,935.00 


189,724.00 


6,086,046.29 


7,027,705.29 


Total E 


85,754.811.22 


13.276,674.17 


5,634.332.72 


5.731,706.86 


2,786,573.71 


6,086,046.29 


119,270,144.97 



Other Financing Sources (Uses) 

Other 

Debt Activity 

Long Term Debt 

Bond Anticipation Notes 

Bond Anticipation Notes-Payments 
Transfers 

Transfers (from) to Special Revem 

Transfers (from) to Enterprise Funds 

Transfers (from) to Capital Projects 

Transfers (from) to Trust 

Free Cash 

Taxation 

Reconciliation Amounts 
Total Other Financing 
Sources (Uses) 



Excess (Deficiency) of Revenues over 
(Under) expenditures and other 
Financing Sources (Uses) 

Fund Balance July 1, 2000 

Fund Balance June 30, 2001 



-1.000,000.00 



-9.660.00 
252.229.00 



-3,475,000.00 
-445,000.00 
-600,000.00 
283,323.55 



1,000,000.00 

9.675,000.00 
15.500,000.00 
-3,866,552.00 



500,000.00 



445,000.00 
600,000.00 



-4,994.107.45 23.853,448.00 



9,660.00 
-252.229.00 



23,840.66 
-218,728.34 



-500,000.00 



-500,000.00 



0.00 





0.00 




0.00 




9,675,000.00 




15.500,000.00 




-3.866,552.00 




0.00 




0.00 




0.00 




0.00 


3,475,000.00 


0.00 




0.00 




0.00 


17,602.58 


324,766.79 




0.00 


3,492,602.58 


21,633,214.79 



-365,002.98 10,576,773.83 280,827.31 

9,393,239.28 12,752,950.48 1,777,460.24 



-144,846.28 95,301.67 -644,745.45 9,798,308.10 

3.648,615.29 1,125,977.74 7,173,959.19 35,872,202.22 



9,028,236.30 23,329,724.31 



2,058,287.55 



3,503,769.01 1,221,279.41 



6.529,213.74 



45.670,510.32 



102 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

RECAP OF GENERAL FUND ■ BUDGET- FUND LEVEL 

FISCAL YEAR ENDED 06/30/2001 



RES FOR 
ENCUM 



APPROP 
(ORIGINAL) 



OFFSET 
RECEIPTS 



RESERVE 
FUND 



COMP 
FUND 



OTHER 



OTHER 
(STM) 



TOTAL 
AVAILABLE 



EXPENDED 



RES FOR 
ENCUM 



TRANS TO 
UNREFDBL 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

COMMUNITY SERVICES 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

ELDER SERVICES 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

MUNICIPAL MAINTENANCE 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

PUBLIC SAFETY 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 



LIBRARY 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 

SCHOOL 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 
GLRVTHS 

UNCLASSIFIED 
Compensation Fund 
Reserve Fund 

FIXED EXPENSES 
Debt Service - Interest 
Debt Service - Principal 
Stabilization 
Insurance 

Health Insurance Fund 
Unemployment Comp 
RetirementContnbutory 



SEWER SYSTEM 

Personal Sen/ices 

Other Expenses 
GREATER LAW SANITARY 



19,901 17 


1,662.478 00 


000 


00 


104,000 00 


00 


000 


1,786,379 17 


1.785.141 58 


0.00 


1,237,59 


139.128 82 


994.086 00 


000 


00 


00 


000 


00 


1,133,214 82 


954.984 41 


129,97670 


48,253,71 


159,029 99 


2,656.564 00 


00 


00 


104,000 00 


00 


00 


2.919,593 99 


2.740 125 99 


129,976 70 


49.491 30 


28.161 14 


1 098.383 00 


00 


000 


56 000 00 


0.00 


00 


1.182.544 14 


1.148.523 52 


000 


34.020 62 


36.205 25 


119.156 00 


13.000 00 


00 


000 


00 


00 


168.361 25 


152,738 93 


15,622 28 


004 


64.366 39 


1,217,539 00 


13,000 00 


00 


56 000 00 


00 


00 


1.350.905 39 


1,301.262 45 


15,622 28 


34.020 66 


2.838 28 


279,195 00 


194.600 00 


000 


23.000 00 


0.00 


00 


499.63328 


496.67530 


00 


2.957 98 


34.014 49 


55.100 00 


296.400 00 


00 


00 


00 


900 00 


386 414 49 


351,006 26 


15,412 87 


19.995 36 


36,852 77 


334,295 00 


491 000 00 


00 


23.000 00 


00 


900 00 


886 047 77 


847,681 56 


15,412 87 


22.953 34 


00 


364 185 00 


141.375 00 


000 


62.000 00 


00 


00 


567.560 00 


560.522 52 


00 


7.037 48 


2.594 84 


140,172 00 


000 


11.685 00 


00 


00 


00 


154.451 84 


153.744 08 


704 50 


3 26 


2.594 84 


504.357 00 


141.375 00 


11.685 00 


62,000 00 


00 


000 


722.011 84 


714.266 60 


704 50 


7.040 74 


52.488 30 


2.218.929 00 


180.000 00 


00 


5,000 00 


00 


000 


2,456,417 30 


2,450.631 37 


000 


5,785 93 


645 892 77 


3.704.200 00 


25 000 00 


00 


00 


00 


00 


4,375.092 77 


3.224,593 58 


1,119.08081 


31.41838 


698.381 07 


5.923.129 00 


205.000 00 


00 


5.000 00 


00 


00 


6.831.51007 


5.675,224 95 


1,119.080 81 


37.204 31 


15,074 67 


8.874.777 00 


698.299 00 


000 


29.000 00 


00 


000 


9.617,150 67 


9.563.252 05 


000 


53.898 62 


35 637 89 


678.805 00 


8.930 00 


000 


000 


00 


000 


723.372 89 


683,420 06 


36 700 01 


3.25282 


50.712 56 


9.553.582 00 


707.229 00 


000 


29,000 00 


00 


000 


10.340.523 56 


10.246.672 11 


36 700 01 


57.151 44 


50.000 00 


1.350.798 00 


000 


000 


000 


000 


000 


1.400.798 00 


1.518.725 00 


000 


(117.927 00) 


303.340 79 


4.041 325 00 


000 


150 000 00 


000 


90 00 


715.946 00 


5.210.701 79 


5.085 605 72 


155.897 87 


(30,801 80) 


353.340 79 


5.392.123 00 


000 


150.000 00 


000 


90 00 


715,946 00 


6.611.499 79 


6 604,330 72 


155.897 87 


(148,728 80) 


30.41401 


1.657.613 00 


000 


000 


123.850 01 


00 


000 


1.811.877 02 


1.811.877 02 


000 


00 


50,387 28 


580.998 00 


000 


000 


000 


00 


000 


631,385 28 


603.039 48 


28.345 80 


000 



80.801 29 


2 238.611 00 


000 


000 


31 936.787 00 


000 


212.617 98 


7.087.098 00 


40 000 00 


00 


159.847 00 


000 



000 


123 850 01 


00 


000 


2 443.262 30 


2.414.916 50 


28.345 80 


000 


000 


00 


000 


31.936.787 00 


31.936,787 00 


000 


000 


000 


00 


959.007 00 


8.298.722 98 


7.916,481 66 


382.241 32 


00 


000 


00 


00 


159.847 00 


159,847 00 


000 



413,16500 


210,000 00 


000 


3 917,924 00 


000 


6,510.000 00 


00 


50.000 00 


3.451 13 


549.486 00 


000 


3,525.000 00 


00 


000 


00 


3 714,705 00 



00 (161.685 00) (402.850 01) 



00 
00 
00 
00 
000 
00 
000 



00 
00 
00 
000 
000 
000 
00 



00 


00 


000 


000 


00 


000 


000 


00 


000 


000 


000 


00 


00 


000 



00 


58 629 99 


00 


00 


3.917.924 00 


3.346 164 63 


000 


6.510.000 00 


6.510.000 00 


000 


50.000 00 


50,000 00 


00 


552,937 13 


526.713 00 


00 


3.525.000 00 


3.525.000 00 


000 


000 


000 


000 


3,714 705 00 


3,686,244 27 



000 

00 
000 
000 



212.617 98 


39,183,732 00 


40,000 00 


000 


000 


00 


959 007 00 


40 395.356 98 


40,013,11566 


382,241 32 


00 


413,165 00 


10,000 00 


000 


00 


(402,850 01) 


00 


00 


20 314 99 


00 


000 


20.314 99 


00 


200,000 00 


00 


(161,685 00) 


00 


00 


00 


38.315 00 


00 


00 


38315 00 



00 


58.629 99 


000 


571.759 37 


000 


000 


00 


000 


9 00 


25.765 13 


0.00 


00 


000 


00 


00 


28 460 73 



3451 13 


18267 11500 


00 


00 


00 


00 


000 


18270 566 13 


17 644,121 90 


459 00 


625.985 23 


2.075,313 81 


85,461,047 00 


1.597,604 00 


00 


00 


90 00 


1 675 853 00 


90,829.907 81 


88.201 718 44 


1 884,441 16 


743.748 21 


0.00 
204.749 32 

175 07 


252.575 00 

1.434,100 00 

00 


000 

150.000 00 
00 


00 
000 

00 


000 
000 

00 


000 
00 

00 


000 
000 

00 


252.57500 
1.788.849 32 

175 07 


229.373 41 
1.211.398 10 

00 


000 
425,894 48 

17507 


23,201 59 

151,556 74 

00 



1.686.675 00 150,000 00 



426,069 55 



WATER DEPARTMENT 
Personal Services 
Other Expenses 



GRAND TOTAL 



70.000 00 
689.053 74 


1.348.269 00 
1.663.900 00 


00 
250.000 00 


000 
00 


000 
00 


00 
000 


000 
00 


1.418.269 00 
2.602.953 74 


1.305,305 01 
1,603.885 16 


000 
880,179 93 


112,963 99 
118,888 65 


759.053 74 


3 012 169 0C 


250 000 00 


00 


00 


00 


00 


4.021.222 74 


2.909,190 17 


880,179 93 


231,852 64 


963.978 13 


4 698 844 00 


400,000 00 


00 


00 


00 


00 


6,062,822 13 


4,349,961 68 


1.306,249 48 


406.610 97 


3.039.291 94 


90 179 891 00 


1 997 604 00 


ooc 


ooc 


90 00 


1,675 853 00 


96,892 729 94 


92 551,680 12 


3,190,690 64 


1,150,359 18 



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106 



Town of Andover 

Special Revenue/Grants Rollforward 

Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 2001 



BALANCE 
JULY 1.2000 INTERGOVTAL INTEREST 



DEPART- 
MENTAL 



TOTAL 

REVENUES 



TOTAL 
EXPEND 



TOTAL 
OFS/OFU 



BALANCE 
JUNE 30, 2001 



CDAG CITY NORTH 
PWED G-9403 



PWED 



CHAPTER 90 



ELECTION OT GRANT 



FY97 COMMUNITY POLICING GRANT 

FY96 DARE GRANT 

FY98 COMMUNITY POLICING GRANT 

FY98 DARE GRANT 

BLOCK GRANT 

FY99 DARE GRANT 

FY99 COMMUNITY POLICING GRANT 

FY2000 COMMUNITY POLICING 

JUVENILE ACCOUNTIBILITY BLOCK 

POLICE ANTENNEA 

CHILD PASSENGER SAFETY 

SELECTIVE ENFORCEMENT 

COPS UNIVERSAL HIRING 

DISASTER REIMBURSEMENTS 



11.883 10 
(6.023 08) 






1845369 


000 
18.45369 


65.39923 


000 
000 


11,883 10 
(52,96862) 


5 860 02 


000 


00 


18.453 69 


18,453 69 


65 .399 23 


000 


(41,085 52) 


65015.30 




2.219 43 


79343 


3.012 86 


000 


000 


68,028 16 


65.01530 


00 


2.21943 


79343 


3.01286 


000 


000 


68.028.16 


(243.44301) 






773.91827 


773,918.27 


674.361 54 


000 


(143.886.28) 


(243.443 01) 


000 


00 


773,91827 


773,91827 


674.361 54 


000 


(143.88628) 


4.076 81 






3.984 00 


3.984 00 


1.990 00 


00 


6.07081 


4.076 81 


00 


00 


3.984 00 


3,984 00 


1.990 00 


00 


6.070 81 



000 


60.000 00 


6.487 84 




2.70945 




(9.188 58) 




3.60661 




20.638 03 


2.000 00 


25.351 45 




26.27323 




456 00 






22.871 25 



60.000 00 
00 
00 
000 
000 
2.000 00 
000 
000 
000 

22.871 25 
000 
000 
000 



29.57681 
3.255 40 



5.390 08 
25.551 88 
32.331 90 

507 63 

2.225 45 

(720 51) 

(12.330 00) 



00 
000 
000 
000 
000 
(60.000 00) 
0.00 
10.000.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
000 



30,423 19 

6.487 84 

(54595) 

(9.188.58) 

3.606.61 

(42,752 05) 

(20043) 

3,941 33 

456 00 

22.363 62 

(2,22545) 

720.51 

12.330 00 



408 






12.896 53 


12,896 53 




000 


12.90061 


76.338 1 1 


84 871 25 


00 


12.896 53 


97.767 78 


85.788 64 


(50.000 00) 


38.31725 



TOBACCO CONTROL PROGRAM 
HEALTHY COMMUNITY TOBACCO 
RIVER RD JOB 2818 
STRATEGIC PLANNING 
LIBRARY NON-RESIDENT CIRC 
MASS RELEAF 
RECYCLE INCENTIVE 
UTILITY FORCE PARK AND RIDE 
ARTS LIBRARY COUNCIL 
RIGHT TO KNOW 
LSTA PRESERVATION 
LSTA INFORMATION LITERACY 
NATIONAL LEADERSHIP GRANT 
SECONDHAND SMOKE INITIATIVE 
LIBRARY AID CH 78 SEC 19A 
LIBRARY MRLS 
AUDIT ADJUSTMENT 



COMM SEPTIC MGMT PROG G 



119.949 58 


55 502 13 


(19.721 70) 


42 449 15 


37.842.00 




140 00 




598 






3.240 00 




12.67500 


23.878 83 


8.663 00 


973 30 






1.000 00 




13 19200 


1.154 25 




1.000 00 




10.20184 


55.888 79 


2.500 00 




(44.702 00) 





55.502 13 

42.449 15 

000 

000 

000 

3 240 00 

12.675 00 

000 

8.663 00 

0.00 

1.000 00 

13.19200 
00 
000 

55.888 79 
0.00 
000 



103.04503 
56.893 35 



3.922 11 
4.695 84 

1 .000 00 

11,300 00 

806 51 

20.859 23 



000 
0.00 
000 
000 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
44,702.00 



72.406 68 

(34,165 90) 

37,84200 

140 00 

5.98 

2.554 00 

12.675.00 

(3.922 11) 

27.845.99 

973 30 

0.00 

1,892 00 

347.74 

1 .000,00 

45.23140 

2.500 00 

000 



OFF STREET PARKING 



133.222 08 


192.610 07 


000 


00 


192.610 07 


203,208 07 


44.70200 


167,326 08 


8.450 00 








00 


712.50 


0.00 


7.737 50 


8.450 00 


00 


00 


00 


000 


71250 


000 


7 737 50 


142.760 70 






83.650 89 


83,65089 


5 550 00 


(94.272.00) 


126.58959 


142.760 70 


00 


00 


83.65089 


83,650 89 


5.550 00 


(94,272 00) 


126,589 59 



P&F DAMAGE RESTITUTION 

TOWN DAMAGE RESTITUTION 

DMM FIELDS REVOLVING 

PUBLIC SAFETY DAMAGE RESTITUTION 

PUBLIC WORKS DAMAGE RESTITUTION 

LIBRARY DAMAGE RESTITUTION 



SALE OF REAL ESTATE 



SALE OF CEMETERY LOTS 



WETLAND FILING FEES 



13.876 36 

24.044 04 

7,84299 

1.558 00 

2 086 34 

27.05241 



69.870.61 


69.870.61 


83.41889 


000 


32808 


74,500.00 


74.500 00 




0.00 


98.544 04 


13.01300 


13,013.00 


14.204.20 


0.00 


6.651 79 


1,564 50 


1.564.50 




000 


3.122.50 




000 


1.985 00 


00 


101.34 


5.547.62 


5.547 62 


14.591 98 


000 


18.008.05 



76460 14 


000 


000 


164 495 73 


164.495 73 


114.200 07 


00 


126.755.80 


18,870 00 








0.00 


000 


000 


18,870.00 


18.87000 


000 


00 


00 


00 


000 


00 


18,870.00 


36.25335 


(36.25335) 






(36,253.35) 


000 


000 


000 


36.253 35 


(36.25335) 


00 


0,00 


(36.25335) 


000 


000 


000 


(1.367 94) 








000 


000 


(13,000 00) 


(14.367.94) 


(1.367.94) 


000 


0.00 


000 


000 


00 


(13,000,00) 


(14.367 94) 



107 



Town of Andover 

Special Revenue/Grants Rollforward 
Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 2001 



FUNDHTTLE 



BALANCE 
JULY 1,2000 INTERGOVTAL INTEREST 



DEPART- 


TOTAL 


TOTAL 


TOTAL 


BALANCE 


MENTAL 


REVENUES 


EXPEND 


OFS/OFU 


JUNE 30. 2001 




1.000 00 




000 


1 .000.00 




000 


26828 


00 


(268.28) 


220.626.73 


220,626.73 


153.359.54 


000 


146.209.41 


104.366 94 


104.366 94 


101.632 47 


000 


90,18983 


65.655 63 


65,655.63 


54,777.38 


00 


25,406.62 




000 




000 


19.657.00 


16.980,00 


16,980,00 


10,931 76 


00 


5,04927 


4,27004 


4.27004 


(231 36) 


00 


2,21792 



NRPA FOOTBALL 

FY01 SERVICE INCENTIVE 

C44 S53 DCS REVOLVING 

CH 44 S53 YOUTH SERVICES 

COA CH44 SEC 53E 1/2 

DMM (FIELDS) REVOLVING 

CDP CH 44 S53E1/2 TITLE V REVG 

CDP CH 44 S53E1/2 TITLE V REVG 



CDPCH44SEC53E1/2 



78,94222 
87,455 36 
14,52837 
19,657 00 
(998.97) 
(2,283 48) 



197.300 50 


1.000.00 


00 


411,899 34 


412.899 34 


320.738 07 


000 


289.461 77 


42 086 81 






23.908 00 


23,908 00 


22.011 02 


00 


43,983 79 


42,086 81 


0.00 


00 


23,908 00 


23 908 00 


22.011 02 


00 


43,983 79 



FRONTAGE ROAD 
RECYCLABLE BATTERY PROGR 



LOCAL EMERG PLANNING COM 
ALTERNATIVE SENTENCING 



3,855 66 
3,053 84 








000 
0.00 


000 

000 


000 
0.00 


3.85566 
3.053 84 


6,90950 


00 


00 


000 


000 


000 


000 


6,90950 


950.00 
300 00 








000 
00 




000 
000 


950.00 
300 00 


1.250 00 


00 


00 


00 


00 


000 


00 


1,250 00 



SHED CONTRIBUTIONS 

GIFT - FIREWORKS 

ART 27. 1995 DISABILITIES 

PHILLIPS ACADEMY GIFT 

OLD TOWN HALL RESTORATION 

TOWN GIFT & DONATIONS 

COMMUNITY GARDEN PROJECT 

CONSERVATION GIFT 

CONSERVATION TRAIL ACCOUNT 

DCS-GIFT 

YOUTH SERVICES GIFTS/CONTRIBUTIONS 

COA BUILDING FUND 

COA SCHOLARSHIPS 

DARE CONTRIBUTIONS 

LIBRARY GIFTS & DONATIONS 

MILLENNUIM CELEBRATION 



PRIVATE CEMETERY FUNDS 



7,26381 

436 62 

(345.58) 

170.553 06 

468 78 

00 

27 38 

4.964 14 

234 85 

81268 

7.271 53 

(2.882.54) 

150 00 

900 00 

12,08711 

13,494 76 





0,00 






00 


3.000 00 




000 




98.394 83 


98.394 83 

000 




10.57000 


10.570.00 
0,00 
0,00 
0.00 
0.00 


10.568 16 


6,190 00 


6.190 00 
0.00 
0.00 


7.520 68 


1,035 00 


1.035.00 






000 


(15.19347 




000 


5.250 00 



000 


7.263 81 


0.00 


(2.563 38) 


00 


(345.58) 


00 


268.947 89 


0.00 


46878 


0.00 


1 84 


0.00 


27 38 


0.00 


4,964 14 


0.00 


234 85 


0.00 


81268 


0.00 


5.940,85 


0.00 


(2.882.54) 


00 


150.00 


0.00 


1.535.00 


0.00 


27.280 58 


000 


8,244 76 



215 036 60 


00 


00 


116,18983 


116,189 83 


11.145 37 


0.00 


320,081 06 


47 08 








0.00 




(54,957 00) 


(54.909.92) 


47 08 


00 


00 


00 


000 


000 


(54,957 00) 


(54.909 92) 



A48 1999 ACCUM BENEFIT ACCT 
A19. 2001 ACCUM BENEFITS 
A39 2000 ACCUMULATED LEAVE 



CEMETERY SALE OF LOTS FUND 



ACCRUED INTEREST 



69.594 25 



300.000.00 



000 


69.59425 


000.00 




000 


280.021 85 



000 



000 

300,000.00 

19.978,15 



369,594 25 


300,000 00 


00 


000 


300,000 00 


349,616.10 


000 


319.978 15 


75.739 17 


36,253 32 




18.000 00 


54,25332 




(39.999.97) 


89,99252 


75,739 17 


36,253 32 


00 


18,000 00 


54,25332 


00 


(39.999.97) 


89,99252 








86,515 67 


86,515 67 


11.265.00 


0.00 


75.25067 


00 


000 


000 


86,515.67 


86,515 67 


11.265 00 


000 


75.25067 



Total Town Revolving 

MEALS TAX 

TAILINGS - UNCLAIMED CHE 

FISHING LICENSES TO STATE 

POLICE OFF DUTY 

FIRE OFF DUTY 

TOTAL AGENCY FUNDS 

Total Town Special Revenue Fund 



1,230,459.47 

(569 41) 

20,861 64 

(0,50) 

(47,702.37) 

(218.21) 



2.219.43 1,714,705.38 2.295,406.10 



[27 628 85) 



8,90875 

1.306,980 37 

27.594,00 



000 

0.00 

8.908 75 

1,306.980 37 

27,594 00 



1,865,985 61 

1.288 63 

8,944.75 

1,361,688 84 

26,672.25 



(207,526.97) 1,452,352.99 



00 1.343.483.12 1.343.483.12 1 .398.594 47 



0.00 
000 
0.00 
0.00 
000 



000 



(1,858 04) 

20,861.64 

(36.50) 

(102.41084) 

703.54 



(82.740 20) 



1,202.830.62 



578.481.29 2,219.43 3,058,188.50 3,638,889.22 3,264,580.08 (207,526.97) 1,369,612.79 



FOOD SERVICES 



131,93502 


105,52822 




874.43295 


979,961.17 


932.828,61 


0.00 


179,067.58 


131.935 02 


105.528 22 


00 


874.432,95 


979,961 17 


932.82861 


0.00 


179.067.58 


43.67960 






101.985.17 


101,985.17 


122,612.91 


000 


23.051 86 


43,679 60 


000 


000 


101,985 17 


101.985.17 


122,612 91 


00 


23.051 86 



108 



Town of Andover 

Special Revenue/Grants Rollforward 
Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 2001 



FUND/TITLE 



BALANCE 
JULY 1.2000 



INTERGOVTAL INTEREST 



DEPART- 


TOTAL 


TOTAL 


TOTAL 


BALANCE 


MENTAL 


REVENUES 


EXPEND 


OFS/OFU 


JUNE 30. 2001 




468.918 00 


461.872 67 


000 


30.790 89 




24.833 00 


28.493 13 


000 


00 




48.206 00 


24.209 81 


000 


35.753 31 




2.900.00 


2,817.27 


000 


0.00 




134.347 00 


40.69882 


0.00 


93.648 18 




30.747 00 


30,747 00 


000 


0.00 




132.71400 


130.996 67 


0.00 


1.71733 




17.846 00 


8.91434 


0.00 


14.271.63 




20.000 00 


28.76377 


000 


00 




19.254.00 


26.146 62 


0.00 


2,289 56 




5.000.00 


2.961 06 


0.00 


2.038 94 




3.750.00 


6.217.33 


0.00 


000 




45.305 00 


55.167 48 


000 


1,772 99 




9.97500 




000 


9.975 00 




7.500 00 




000 


7.500 00 




124.081 00 


139.862 09 


000 


000 




2.700 00 


2.700 00 


0.00 


000 


25.255 42 


25,255 42 


71.962 21 


000 


14.32659 


15.000 00 


15.000 00 


1.265.00 


000 


13.735 00 


24.750 00 


24.750 00 


41.338 05 


000 


35.209 74 




000 


483 46 


000 


000 




00 


10224 


000 


737 40 


4.757 73 


4.757 73 


5.944 91 


000 


19.456 94 




000 


1.680 63 


00 


1.35714 


109 128 37 


109,128 37 


82.80228 


00 


33.214 85 



SPED ENTITLEMENT 

EARLY CHILDHOOD ALLOCATION 

CURRICULUM FRAMEWORKS 

IEP TRAINING GRANTS 

CHAPTER 70 

DRUG FREE SCHOOLS 

TITLE I READING 

Title VI 

TECH LITERACY 

PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT 

ADVANCED PLACEMENT 

GIFTED AND TALENTED 

CLASS SIZE REDUCTION 

ACADEMIC SUPORT 

KINDERGARTEN TRANSITION 

HEALTH PROTECTION 

SAFE SCHOOLS 

CORPORATE GRANTS 

EQUIPMENT GRANT 

LEA REVOLVING 

DRUG ABUSE REVOLVING 

ANDOVER CARES 

AIRS 

ANDOVER /EISAI SCIENCE 

COLLINS CTR REVOLVING 



23.74556 

366013 

11.757 12 

(82 73) 

000 

000 

000 

5.339 97 

8.763 77 

9.18218 

000 

2467 33 

11.635 47 

00 

000 

15.781 09 

0.00 

61.033 38 

000 

51 .797 79 

483 46 

839 64 

20.644 12 

3.037 77 

6.888 76 



468.918 00 

24.83300 

48.206 00 

2.900 00 

134.347 00 

30.747.00 

132.71400 

17.846 00 

20.000 00 

19.254.00 

5,000 00 

3 750 00 

45 305 00 

9.975 00 

7.500 00 

124.081 00 

2,700 00 



236.974 81 1 098.076 00 



178 89152 1.276.967 52 1.196 146 84 



EARLY CHILDHOOD REV 
COMMUNITY ASK REVOLVING 
PARENT TO PARENT REVOLVING 
ANDOVER BUDDY CORPS 
FINE ARTS 
PHYS ED REVOLV 
LOST BOOKS 

STUDENT TEACHER REVOLVING 
OUTSIDE ACTIVITIES REV 
AND/LAW COLLAB REV 

Total School Special Revenue Funds 



15.437 30 

3,927 77 

8,273 67 

000 

10.74292 
5.531 96 

16.680 63 
9.076 98 

90.049 55 
2.31941 



13,11000 


13.110 00 


5.982 10 


00 


22.565 20 


1.995 00 


1.995 00 


102 08 


00 


5.82069 


8.842 00 


8 842 00 


10.54584 


000 


6.569 83 


4.500 00 


4.500 00 




000 


4.500 00 


16.07971 


16.079 71 


20.65053 


00 


6.172 10 


94500 


945 00 




0.00 


6.476 96 


817695 


8.176.95 


10.287 56 


0.00 


14.570.02 


8.87200 


8.872 00 




0.00 


17.948 98 


56 886 76 


56 88676 


65.04382 


00 


81.892 49 


2.000 00 


2.000 00 


2.07585 


00 


2,24356 



162 040 19 


00 


00 


121,407 42 


121 407 42 


114.687 78 


00 


168,759 83 


574.629.62 


1.203,604 22 


0.00 


1.276.717.06 


2.480,321 28 


2.366,27614 


0.00 


688,674.76 


1,777.46024 


1.782,08551 


2.21943 


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(207,52697) 


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ARTICLE 



PROJECT NAME 



Town of Andover, Massachusetts 

Analysis of Bonds Authorized and Unissued 
December 15, 2001 

AUTHORIZATION 

AMOUNT 

JULY 1,2001 



BONDING 



AUTHORIZATION 

REMAINING 

DECEMBER 15, 2001 



Art 18, 1985 SEWER SYSTEM IMPROVEMENTS 

Art 26, 1 995 FIELD IMPROVEMENTS 

Art 47, 1 996 SHAWSHEEN FIELD IMPROVEMENTS 

Art 16, 1999 PUBLIC SAFETY CENTER (EXEMPT) 

Art 41, 1999 SEWER CONSTRUCTION - SO MAIN ST 

Art 42, 1 999 SEWER CONSTRUCTION - ROGERS BROOK 

Art 44, 1 999 LANDFILL CLOSURE 

Art 74, 1 999 MAIN STREET STREETSCAPE 

Art 9, 2000 MIDDLE/ELEMENTARY SCHOOL (EXEMPT) 

Art 1 3, 2000 SEWER CONST- FOREST HILLS 

Art 26, 2000 TOWN/SCHOOL BLDG PROJECTS 

Art 30, 2000 MAIN ST WATER DISTRIBUTION 

Art 32, 2000 LAND ACQUISITION - CONSERVATION 

Art 12, 2001 LAND ACQUISITION - LOWELL JUNCTION ROAD 

Art 22, 2001 SIDEWALKS - CROSS /HIGH PLAIN/FOREST 

Art 28, 2001 ACQUISITION OF SMITHSHIRE ESTATES 

Art 32, 2001 TOWN/SCHOOL PROJECTS 

Art 39, 2001 DPW BUILDINGS 

Art 40, 2001 PUBLIC SAFETY CENTER (EXEMPT) 



1,160,000.00 

384,000.00 

4,000.00 

4,896,552.00 
22,500,000.00 

4,300,000.00 

2,200,000.00 

304,000.00 

31,938,000.00 

3,400,000.00 
775,000.00 
910,000.00 

1,500,000.00 

2,000,000.00 
540,000.00 
152,000.00 

1,157,000.00 
300,000.00 
235,000.00 



4,896,000.00 
5,000,000.00 



3,000,000.00 

3,400,000.00 

775,000.00 

910,000.00 



540,000.00 
152,000.00 

300,000.00 
235,000.00 



1,160,000.00 

384,000.00 

4,000.00 

552.00 

17,500,000.00 

4,300,000.00 

2,200,000.00 

304,000.00 

28,938,000.00 

0.00 

0.00 

0.00 

1,500,000.00 

2,000,000.00 

0.00 

0.00 

1,157,000.00 

0.00 

0.00 



78,655,552.00 19,208,000.00 



59,447,552.00 



116 



TOWN OF ANDOVER, MASSACHUSETTS 

ANALYSIS OF RESERVE ACCOUNT AND COMPENSATION FUND 

YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 2001 

RESERVE FUND 



Transfers by Authority of the 
Finance Committee: 



Transfers by Vote of Town Meeting 
April , 2000 



Public Works 
Public Works 
Elder Services 



30,000.00 

120,000.00 

11,685.00 



From Taxation 



200,000.00 



To Surplus 



38,315.00 
200,000.00 



200,000.00 



COMPENSATION FUND 



Transfer by Authority of the 
Board of Selectmen: 



Transfers by Vote of the Town Meeting 
April , 2000 



General Government 
Community Development 
Community Services 
Elder Services 
Plant and Facilities 
Public Safety 
Library 



104,000.00 
56,000.00 
23,000.00 
62,000.00 
5,000.00 
29,000.00 

123,850.01 



From Taxation 
Carryforward 



10,000.00 
413,165.00 



Transfer to Surplus 



20,314.99 
423,165.00 



423,165.00 



117 



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118 



ANNUAL TOWN ELECTION 
MARCH 27, 2001 



The Total Number of Active Voters as of March 7, 2001: 
The total number of ballots cast was 1979, viz: 



19,926 



Precinct 1 259 
Precinct 5 201 



Precinct 2 
Precinct 6 



272 
253 



Precinct 3 228 
Precinct 7 291 



Precinct 4 262 
Precinct 8 213 



Precinct 1 Precinct 2 Precinct 3 Precinct 4 Precinct 5 Precinct 6 Precinct 7 Precinct 8 TOTALS 



MODERATOR 




JAMES D DOHERTY 


197 


Blanks 


52 


Misc. Others 


10 


Total Votes 


259 


BOARD OF SELECTMEN 




JOHN P HESS 


188 


RAYMOND E HENDER 


157 


TIMOTHY M McCARRON 


94 


Blanks 


77 


Misc. Others 


2 


Total Votes 


518 


SCHOOL COMMITTEE 




RICHARD J COLLINS 


187 


TINA GIRDWOOD 


200 


Blanks 


125 


Misc. Others 


6 


Total Votes 


518 


ANDOVER HOUSING 




RONALD C HAJJ 


198 


Blanks 


58 


Misc. Others 


3 


Total Votes 


259 



219 

46 

7 

272 



163 
181 
120 
74 
6 
544 



214 
190 
136 
4 
544 



213 

57 

2 

272 



185 

39 

4 

228 



152 
131 
113 
60 

456 



171 
173 
112 


456 



185 

42 

1 

228 



217 

40 

5 

262 



166 
158 
119 
79 
2 
524 



208 
202 
112 
2 
524 



203 

59 



262 



160 

36 

5 

201 



118 
135 
96 
51 
2 
402 



166 
154 
79 
3 
402 



164 

35 

2 

201 



208 

42 

3 

253 



137 
153 
143 
71 
2 
506 



203 

178 

123 

2 

506 



199 

52 

2 

253 



249 

35 

7 

291 



157 
239 
109 

73 

4 
582 



234 
227 
117 
4 
582 



231 

58 

2 

291 



170 


1605 


38 


328 


5 


46 


213 


1979 


135 


1216 


142 


1296 


84 


878 


62 


547 


3 


21 


426 


3958 


163 


1546 


165 


1489 


94 


898 


4 


25 


426 


3958 


166 


1559 


46 


407 


1 


13 


213 


1979 



119 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 22, 24 & 30, 2001 



WARRANT 
ART. NO. 

1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 
11 

12 

13 



14 
15 



DESCRIPTION 

Election Results 

Election Not Required By Ballot 
Salaries/Elected Officials 
Budget - $95,495,849 
Budget Transfers 



ACTION 
TAKEN 

Approved 

Approved 

Approved 

Approved 

Withdrawn 



ATT.GEN 
APPROVAL 



Supplemental Budget Appropriations - $1,674,953 Approved 



Free Cash - $300,000 
Unexpended Appropriations 
Recodification of Zoning Bylaw 

Recreational Fields - Bonding - $1,100,000 

Transfer of Town Property for Conservation 
Special Legislation 

Land Acquisition - Lowell Junction Road 
Bonding - $3,600,000 



Approved 

Withdrawn 

Approved 

Defeated 
Defeated 

Approved 

Approved 



General Housing Articles 

a. Grant Program Authorization 

b. Road Contracts 

c. Town Report 

d. Property Tax Exemptions Statute Acceptance 

e. Contracts in Excess of Three Years Statute Acceptance 

f. Accepting Easements 

g. Granting Easements 

h. Rescinding of Bond Authorizations Withdrawn 



Road/Sidewalk Easements 
Unpaid Bills 



Approved 
Withdrawn 



Aug. 20, 2001 
w/exceptions 



120 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24 & 30, 2001 



WARRANT 
ART. NO. 

16 



17 
18 
19 

20 
21 

22 

23 



24 

25 
26 
27 
28 

29 



DESCRIPTION 

Elderly/Disabled Transportation Program 
$25,000 - Taxation 



ACTION 
TAKEN 

Approved 



ATT.GEN 
APPROVAL 



Holiday Lighting - $15,000 (Amended - Free Cash) Approved 

Revolving Accounts Statute Acceptance Approved 

Accumulated Employee Benefit Account Approved 
$300,000 - Free Cash 

Sewer Easement - Agilent Technology Approved 

Re-zoning - River Road - Zoning Bylaw Withdrawn 

Sidewalks - Cross Street, High Plain Road & Approved 
Forest Hill Drive - Bonding - $540,000 

Street Acceptances 

a. Coderre Way Approved 

b. Noel Road Not Laid Out 

c. Steeple Court Approved 

d. Acorn Drive Approved 

e. Basswood Lane Approved 

f. Buttonwood Drive Approved 

g. Hazelwood Circle Approved 

Will Hall/Senior Center Project Defeated 
Bonding - $2,000,000 

Smoking Bylaw Amendment - General Bylaw Approved 

Sidewalk Reconstruction - $600,000 - Taxation Defeated 

Massachusetts Brownfields Act - General Bylaw Approved 

Approved 



Aug. 20, 2001 



Aug. 20, 2001 



Street Acceptance - Smithshire Estates Ext. 
Bonding -$152,000 

Insertion of Private Warrant Articles - 
Substitute Motion 



Approved 



121 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24 & 30, 2001 



WARRANT 
ART. NO. 

30 

31 

32 

33 



34 

35 

36 

37 
38 
39 
40 
41 

42 

43 
44 



DESCRIPTION 

Nickel Hill Power Plant - $50,000 - Free Cash 

Demers Way - Easement 

Town/School Projects - Borrowing 
Bonding -$1,157,000 



ACTION 
TAKEN 

Approved 

Approved 

Approved 



ATT.GEN 
APPROVAL 



Town/School Projects - Free Cash - $500,000 Approved 

a. Geographic Information System - $100,000 

b. Firefighter Turnout Gear - $90,000 

c. Fire Emergency Comm. Wiring - $35,000 

d. West Fire Station - Short Term - $50,000 

e. West Fire Station - Long Term - $ 1 00,000 

f. Public Safety Center Computer Network - $25,000 

g. Modular Classrooms - $55,000 

h. Olde Andover Village Parking - $45,000 

Moving Town Mtg. Out of Andover - General Bylaw Approved Aug. 20, 2001 

Sidewalk - River Street to Lowell Junction Road Defeated 
Bonding - $265,000 

Re-zoning - Haggetts Pond Road - Zoning Bylaw Withdrawn 

Sidewalk - Woburn Street - Bonding - $65,000 Defeated 

Land Transfer - Deyermond Field 

Town Yard Repairs - Bonding - $300,000 

Public Safety Center - Bonding - $235,000 



Age Restrictions, Firefighters/Police Officers - 
Statute Acceptance 



Approved 
Approved 
Approved 
Approved 



Sewer Article Amendment - Approved 
Article 41 from 1999 Annual Town Meeting 

Ballardvale Master Plan Design Withdrawn 

Fireworks - $9,000 - Free Cash Approved 



122 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

Agreeably to a Warrant signed by the Selectmen on March 7, 2001 the Inhabitants of said Town who are 
qualified to vote in Elections and Town Affairs to meet and assemble at the designated polling place. All 
eight precincts: Precincts One, Two, Three, Four, Five, Six, Seven, Eight, are to vote at the Field House, 
Andover High School, Shawsheen Road, in said Andover, on 

TUESDAY, THE TWENTY-SEVENTH DAY OF MARCH, 2001 

at seven o'clock A.M. to eight o'clock P.M. to act upon the following articles: 

Pursuant to the foregoing Warrant, I subscriber, one of the Constables of the Town of Andover, have notified 
the Inhabitants of said Town to meet at the time and place and for the purposes stated in said Warrant, by 
posting a true and attested copy of the same on the Town Hall, on each school house and in no less than five 
other public places where bill and notices are usually posted and by publication in The Eagle Tribune. Said 
Warrants have been posted and published fourteen days. 

Ronald Bertheim 

Constable 

ARTICLE 1. Took up Article One and proceeded to vote Town Offices. The ballot boxes were found to be 
empty and registered 0000. The polls were opened at seven o'clock A.M. and closed at eight o'clock P.M. 

After the final action on the preceding Article One, the said meeting shall stand adjourned by virtue of 
Chapter 39, Section 20 of the Massachusetts General Laws, to April 23, 2001, at 7:00 P.M., at the Field 
House, Andover High School, Shawsheen Road, in said Andover. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING APRIL 23, 2001 

The check lists were used at the entrance and showed 1 785 voters admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James D. Doherty, Moderator, at 7:03 P.M. 

The opening prayer was giving by Rabbi Robert Goldstein, Temple Emanuel, 7 Haggetts Pond Road. 

Salute to the flag was led by Brian Major, Chairman, Board of Selectmen. 

Mary Ann Iuliucci, a student at Andover High School sang the song, America, written by Samuel Francis 
Smith in 1831 while attending Andover Theological Seminary. 

Upon unanimous consent it was VOTED to admit seventy-eight (78) non-voters to the meeting and allow 
non- voters to be escorted to the non- voting section thereafter. 

Selectman Brian Major recognized and presented a citation to a retiring Selectman, Lori Becker for her 
service to the Town. 

Joanne Marden, Chairman of the Finance Committee presented a plaque to Don Schroeder for his ten-year 
commitment to the Finance Committee and four-year commitment as Chairman. 

The Chairman of the Board of Selectmen, Brian Major, announced that the first recipient of the Virginia 
Cole Community Service Award was to be given to Virginia Cole posthumously. Leah Gumli, Mrs. Cole's 
granddaughter, accepted the award. This award will be given each year for outstanding, long-term 
contributions to the Town in an elected, appointed or volunteer role or a combination of these. 

The Moderator announced there would be no smokiA|i>r food in the Gymnasium. 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent to dispense with the reading of 
the Warrant and return of service of the Constable. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent that the Moderator refer to the 
warrant articles by number and subject matter. 

The voting sections of the hall were laid out by the Moderator for the counters and voters. 

The Moderator introduced Charles Dalton, the Town Meeting "Ombudsman" and reminded meeting 
members that he would help them with questions on process and amendments to articles. 

The Moderator outlined the rules and regulations of the meeting to the meeting participants. 

Brian Major, Chairman of the Board of Selectmen, presented a status report of previously approved Town 
projects. 

ARTICLE 2. To elect all other officers not required by law to be elected by ballot. 

On request of the Town Clerk 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED that Barbara Brandt-Saret, 9 Delphi Circle, be elected 
Trustee of the Cornell Fund for three years by a Majority vote. 

ARTICLE 3. To establish the salaries of the elected officers for the ensuing year. 

On request of the Town Clerk 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was VOTED by a Majority vote that the salaries of the elected 
Town Officers be established as follows: 

Town Moderator - $250.00 for each Annual Town Meeting and $60.00 for each 

Special Town Meeting except when it falls within the Annual 

Town Meeting. 
Selectmen - Chairman - $ 1 ,800.00 

Members- $1,500.00 
School Committee - Chairman - $ 1 ,800.00 

Members- $1,500.00 

The Town Clerk presided over the vote for the Moderator's salary. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 4. To see if the Town will vote to determine what sums of money the Town will raise and 
appropriate, including appropriations from available funds, to defray charges and expenses of the Town, 
including debt and interest, and to provide for a reserve fund for the Fiscal Year beginning July 1, 2001 and 
ending June 30, 2002 or take any other action related thereto. 



124 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 
On request of the Town Manager 



ARTICLE 4 - 2001 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 




Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums of money: 
GENERAL GOVERNMENT 

1 PERSONAL SERVICES 1,733,214 

2 OTHER EXPENSES 1,061,712 


TOTAL APPROPRIATED 


2,794,926 


Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums 
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT AND PLANNING 


of money: 


3 PERSONAL SERVICES 


including $13,000 in receipts from wetland filing fees 


1,116,085 


4 OTHER EXPENSES 




152,740 


TOTAL APPROPRIATED 


1,268,825 


Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums 
COMMNITY SERVICES/YOUTH SERVICES 


of money: 


5 PERSONAL SERVICES 


including $208,430 in receipts from programs and activities 


549,150 








6 OTHER EXPENSES 


including $259,570 in receipts from programs and activities 


322,170 


TOTAL APPROPRIATED 


871,320 


Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums 
ELDER SERVICES 


of money: 


7 PERSONAL SERVICES 


including $48,500 in federal receipts, $34,010 in grants 
and $64,500 in meals donations, adult day receipts 
and newsletter ads 


535,954 


8 OTHER EXPENSES 




141,901 


TOTAL APPROPRIATED 


677,855 


Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums 
PLANT AND FACILITIES 


of money: 


9 PERSONAL SERVICES 


including $70,000 in rental receipts, $75,000 from 
perpetual care and $40,000 from sale of lots 


2,546,828 








10 OTHER EXPENSES 


including $25,000 from perpetual care and $30,000 
from parking receipts 


3,069,488 


TOTAL APPROPRIATED 


5,616,316 


Upon motion made and di 
PUBLIC SAFETY 


lly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums 


. of money: 


11 PERSONAL SERVICES 


including: $88,000 - grants, $60,000 - police detail fees, 
$57,490 - parking receipts and $520,000 - ambulance 
receipts 


9,642,366 








12 OTHER EXPENSES 


including $9,250 from parking meter receipts 


783,257 


TOTAL APPROPRIATED 


10,425,623 


Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums 
PUBLIC WORKS 

13 PERSONAL SERVICES 

14 OTHER EXPENSES 


. of money: 
1,392,287 
4,127,850 


TOTAL APPROPRIATED 


— 125 


5,520,137 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 



Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums of money: 
SEWER 

15 PERSONAL SERVICES 277,641 

16 OTHER EXPENSES 1,431,100 



TOTAL APPROPRIATED 1,708,741 



Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums of money: 
WATER 

17 PERSONAL SERVICES 1,409,978 

18 OTHER EXPENSES 1,706,225 



TOTAL APPROPRIATED 3,116,203 



Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums of money: 
LIBRARY 

19 PERSONAL SERVICES 1,717,541 

20 OTHER EXPENSES 627,600 



TOTAL APPROPRIATED 2,345,141 



Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums of money: 
UNCLASSIFIED 

21 COMPENSATION FUND 650,000 

22 RESERVE FUND 200,000 



TOTAL APPROPRIATED 850,000 



Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums of money: 
ANDOVER SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 
23 PERSONAL SERVICES 34,245,711 



24 OTHER EXPENSES 



including $40,000 in insurance collections for student services. 



8,309,086 



TOTAL APPROPRIATED 42,554,797 

An amendment by the Finance Committee was made and duly seconded to approve the School Budget in the amount 

of $42,029,566. 

Amendment lost: YES 680 NO 875 



Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums of money: 
GREATER LAWRENCE TECHNICAL HS 

25 GR LAW ASSESSMENT 73,882 



TOTAL APPROPRIATED 73,882 



Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was MOVED to raise and appropriate the following sums of money: 
FIXED 

26 INTEREST EXPENSE 4,044,353 

27 BOND REDEMPTION 7,110,000 

28 STABILIZATION FUND 74,769 

29 GENERAL INSURANCE 550,000 

30 RETIREMENT FUND 3,835,711 

31 HEALTH INSURANCE FUND 3,700,000 
TOTAL APPROPRIATED 19,314,833 



GRAND TOTAL - Point of information only - 97,138,599 

less dedicated Revenues (1,642,750) 

NET TOTAL 126 95,495,849 



Finance Committee 
Board of Selectmen 
School Committee 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

Approval with amendment 

Approval 

Approval 



SPECIAL ARTICLES - FREE CASH 



Article 7 Free Cash FY 200 1 



$300,000 



SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM FREE CASH 



Article 6 Supplemental School FY2000 Budget 
Public Works - Other Expenses 
Human Resources - Other Expenses 

Article 17 Holiday Lights 

Article 19 Accumulated Employee Benefit Account 

Article 30 Nickel Hill Power Plant 

Article 33 Town/School Projects 

Article 44 Fireworks 



TOTAL 



912,007 

715,946 

47,000 

15,000 

300,000 

50,000 

500,000 

9,000 

2,548,953 



SPECIAL ARTICLES - TRANSFER OF FUNDS 

NONE 



RESCIND BOND AUTHORIZATIONS 



NONE 



SPECIAL ARTICLES - BORROWING 



Article 12 Land Acquisition - Lowell Junction Road 
Article 22 Sidewalk Construction - Cross Street 
Article 28 Acquire Smithshire Estates Extension 
Article 32 Town/School Projects 
Article 39 Town Yard 
Article 40 Public Safety Center 



TOTAL 



2,000,000 
540,000 
152,000 

1,157,000 
300,000 
235,000 

4,384,000 



UNEXPENDED APPROPRIATIONS 



NONE 



127 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

SPECIAL ARTICLES - CHAPTER 44 SEC. 53 1/2 REVOLVING ACCOUNTS 

Article 18A Community Development and Planning 25,000 

Article 18B Health Department - Title V 20,000 

Article 18C Health Department - Clinic Supplies 5,000 

Article 18D Department of Community Services 200,000 

Article 18E Youth Services 150,000 

Article 18F Plant and Facilities Field Maintenance 30,000 

Article 1 8G Elder Services 1 00,000 

Article 1 8H Public Safety 50,000 

TOTAL 580,000 

SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM TAXATION 

Article 16 Elderly/Disabled Transportation Program 25,000 

TOTAL 25,000 

SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM STABILIZATION FUND 

NONE 
SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM SEWER RESERVES 

NONE 
SPECIAL ARTICLES FROM CONSERVATION FUND 

NONE 

A true Record 
ATTEST 



jbnjU^^ d**^^ 



Town Clerk 

ARTICLE 5. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from amounts previously appropriated at the April 24, 
2000 Annual Town Meeting as authorized by MGL Chapter 44, Section 33B or take any other action related 
thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager as recommended by the Finance Director 

Upon motion moved and seconded Article 5 was WITHDRAWN. 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

ARTICLE 6. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available funds a sum of money to supplement 
appropriations voted at the April 24, 2000 Annual Town Meeting or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager as recommended by the Finance Director 

Upon motion moved and seconded it was voted by a Majority vote that the Town transfer the sum of 
$1,674,953 from Free Cash and appropriate $912,007 to School Department - Other Expenses - for special 
needs transportation and out of district placement and $715,946 to Public Works - Other Expenses - for 
snow and ice control costs and $47,000 to Human Resources - Other Expenses. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 7. To see what amount the Town will vote to permit the Assessors to use in free cash to reduce 
the Fiscal Year 2002 tax rate and to effect appropriations voted at the 2001 Annual Town Meeting. 

On request of the Town Manager as recommended by the Finance Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted that the Town approve Article 7 in the amount of 
$300,000 by a Majority vote. 

ARTICLE 8. To see what disposition shall be made of unexpended appropriations and free cash in the 
treasury. 

On request of the Town Manager as recommended by the Finance Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 8 was WITHDRAWN by a Majority Vote. 

ARTICLE 9. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Andover Zoning Bylaw, Article VIII, by making 
the following changes: 

ITEM 1. DELETE THE ANDOVER ZONING BY-LAW IN ITS ENTIRETY, INCLUDING THE 
FOLLOWING SECTIONS OF THE ZONING BY-LAW: 

SECTION SUBJECT 

Section I. Purpose 

Section II. Definitions 

Section III. Establishment of Districts 

Section IV. Use Regulations 

Table of Use Regulations 

Section V. Dimensionnel Requirements 

Table of Dimensional Requirements 

Section VI. Other Requirements, including parking; signs; 

landscaping, buffering, lighting; cluster development; 
earth movement; 

129 



SECTION 



Section VI. (Cont'd) 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

SUBJECT 



Section VII. 



Office Park District; Agriculture and livestock; 
Industrial D; Flood Hazard District; Accessory 
Scientific Uses; Design Advisory Group; General 
Business District Design Guidance; Towers; Wireless 
Communications; Multiple Dwellings; Watershed 
Protection Overlay District; Site Plan Review; Mixed 
Use District; Child Care Facility; unregistered vehicle or 
vehicle not in condition for travel; Adult Uses; Elderly 
Housing; Alternative modes of travel 

Minimum Parking Space and Aisle Dimensions for 
Parking Areas 

Nonconformance 



Section VIII. 



Administration and procedure 



ITEM 2. ADD THE FOLLOWING NEW SECTIONS IN THE RE-CODIFIED 
ANDOVER ZONING BY-LAW, AS FOLLOWS: 



SECTION 



SUBJECT 



SECTION 1.0. 



PURPOSE AND AUTHORITY 



1.1. 
1.2. 
1.3. 
1.4. 
1.5. 
1.6. 

SECTION 2.0. 



Purpose 

Authority 

Scope 

Applicability 

Amendments 

Severability 

DISTRICTS 



2.1. 
2.2. 
2.3. 
2.4. 

SECTION 3.0. 



Establishment 

Overlay Districts 

Zoning Map 

Rules for Interpretation of Zoning District Boundaries 

USE REGULATIONS 



3.1. 
3.2. 
3.3. 

SECTION 4.0. 

4.1. 
4.2. 



General 

Accessory Uses 

Nonconforming Uses and Structures 

DIMENSIONAL REQUIREMENTS 

General 

Accessory Buildings and Structures 



130 



SECTION 

SECTION 5.0. 

5.1. 
5.2. 
5.3. 

SECTION 6.0. 

6.1. 

6.2. 
6.3. 
6.4. 
6.5. 
6.6. 
6.7. 
6.8. 
6.9. 

SECTION 7.0. 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

SUBJECT 

GENERAL REGULATIONS 

Off-Street Parking and Loading 

Signs 

Landscaping, Buffering and Lighting 

SPECIAL REGULATIONS 

Wireless Communication Facilities or Other Similar 

Communications Use 

Amateur Radio Facilities 

Earth Movement 

Wind Energy Towers 

Adult Uses 

Child Care Facility 

Unregistered Vehicles 

Alternative Modes of Transportation 

Agriculture and Livestock 

SPECIAL RESIDENTIAL REGULATIONS 



7.1. 

7.2. 
7.3. 
7.4. 
7.5. 
7.6. 

SECTION 8.0. 



Cluster Development 
Planned Development 
Attached Cluster 
Elderly Housing 
Conversion to Multifamily Use 
Multiple Dwellings 

SPECIAL DISTRICT REGULATIONS 



8.1. 
8.2. 
8.3. 
8.4. 
8.5. 



Watershed Protection Overlay District 

Flood Hazard Overlay District 

Reserved 

Mixed Use District 

Industrial D District 



SECTION 9.0. 

9.1. 
9.2. 
9.3. 
9.4. 
9.5. 
9.6. 
9.7. 

SECTION 10.0. 



ADMINISTRATION AND PROCEDURES 

Enforcement 
Board of Appeals 
Planning Board 
Special Permits 
Site Plan Review 
Design Review 
Repetitive Petitions 

DEFINITIONS 



131 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 
SECTION SUBJECT 

APPENDIX A TABLE 1 Table of Use Regulations 

TABLE 2 Table of Dimensional Requirements 

TABLE 3 Table of Off-Street Parking 

Requirements 
TABLE 4 Parking Dimensions 

On request of the Planning Board 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that Article 10 and 1 1 be taken out of order before 
Article 9. The Moderator refused to entertain the motion and declared it out of order as it has never been 
done at our Town Meetings and would set a precedent. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 9 was moved as printed in the Warrant as sent to each 
household. Upon motion made and duly seconded and approved by a Majority vote the following 
amendments were made to the bylaw to be added to the original motion: 

1. In the third sentence of section 9.4.3, insert the word "major" before the words "non-residential project". 

2. Amend Table 1 as follows: Under subsection 3.1.3.B.1, delete the word "exempt" at the beginning of the 
sentence. 

3. Amend Table 1 as follows: After subsection 3.1.3.B.5, insert a new number 6 as follows: 

SRA SRB SRC APT LS OP GB MU IG IA ID 
"6. Philanthropic 
or charitable institution BA BA BA N BA BA BA N N N N" 

4. Amend Table 1 as follows: 

Under subsection 3.1.3.F.12, replace "3.2.2.1" with "3.2.1.1 

5. Amend Table 1 as follows: 

Under subsection 3.1.3.F.20, replace "Y" with "N" under the APT district column. 

Amended Motion: 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by Moderator 2/3 Vote Required 

Article 9 was Approved as amended 

VOTE: Declared more than 2/3 Vote by Moderator A 2/3 Vote is Required 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

Planning Board Report: Approval 



A complete copy of the recodified Zoning Bylaw is available in the Town Clerk's Office and the 
Department of Community Development and Planning. 

132 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

ARTICLE 10. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the sum of $1,100,000 for the purpose of 
constructing recreational fields at the so-called Essex Sand and Gravel Pit off Abbot Street and bordered by 
Woburn Street and Ando ver Street including any related development of land and other costs incidental and 
related thereto and to authorize the Board of Selectman to acquire any necessary easements by gift, purchase 
or eminent domain and that to raise this appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen, is authorized to borrow said sum under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7(25) of the General 
Laws, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore, or take any other 
action related thereto. 

On request of the Plant and Facilities Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the sum of $1,100,000 is hereby appropriated for 
the purpose of paying costs of constructing recreational fields at the so-called Essex Sand and Gravel Pit off 
Abbot Street and bordered by Wobum Street and Andover Street, including any related development of land 
and the payment of all other costs incidental and related thereto, and that to meet this appropriation, the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen is hereby authorized to borrow said amount under and 
pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 44, Section 7(25) of the General Laws, or any other enabling authority, 
and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefor, and further, that the Board of Selectmen are hereby 
authorized and directed to acquire any necessary easements by gift, purchase or eminent domain. 

A friendly amendment was added to the original motion to read at the end of the paragraph ", except that 
there will be no expenditure for the installation of play field illumination." 

Upon motion made and duly seconded by the Finance Committee, it was moved to amend Article 10 to add 
the following to the end of the original motion. ", provided, however, that no sums shall be borrowed or 
expended hereunder unless and until the Town shall have voted to exempt the amounts required to repay any 
bonds or notes authorized by this vote from the limitations imposed by Chapter 59, Section 21C of the 
General Laws (also known as Proposition 2 J4 ). 

The motion was DEFEATED by a Majority Vote 

VOTE: YES: 447 NO: 701 

The original motion with the friendly amendment was DEFEATED. 

VOTE: YES: 804 NO: 517 A 2/3 Vote Required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval with amendment 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

Planning Board Report: Approval 

Conservation Commission Report: Approval 

Andover Commission on Disabilities Approval 

ARTICLE 11. To see if the Town will vote to transfer the care, custody and control of the Town property 
off Abbot Street and bordered by Woburn Street and Andover Street as shown on Assessors Map 117, Lots 
15 and 22 and formerly known as the Essex Sand and Gravel Pit, to the Conservation Commission pursuant 
to the provisions of General Laws Chapter 40, Section 8C and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
petition the General Court for such Special Legislation that may be required to effect this change or take any 
other action related thereto. 

On request of Thomas O. Jones and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the Town vote to transfer the care, custody and 
control of the Town property off Abbot Street and bdftfered by Woburn Street and Andover Street as shown 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

on Assessors Map 117, Lots 1 5 and 22 and formerly known as the Essex Sand and Gravel Pit, to the 
Conservation Commission pursuant to the provisions of General Laws Chapter 40, Section 8C and to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to petition the General Court for such Special Legislation that may be 
required to effect this change or take any other action related thereto. 

Article 11 was DEFEATED. 

VOTE: YES: 414 NO: 718 A 2/3 Vote Required 

Board of Selectmen Report: Disapproval 

Planning Board Report: Disapproval 

Conservation Commission Report: Disapproval 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was voted to adjourn at 11:05 P.M., until Tuesday, April 24, 
2001 at 7:00 P.M. at the Field House, Andover High School, Shawsheen Road. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 24, 2001 

The checklists were used at the entrance and showed 723 voters were admitted to the meeting. 
The meeting was called to order by James Doherty, Moderator, at 7:00 P.M. 

By unanimous consent it was voted to admit 44 (forty-four) non-voters to the meeting and to escort non- 
voters to the non- voter section thereafter. 

The Moderator announced there would be no smoking or food in the Gymnasium. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent to dispense with the reading of 
the Warrant and return of service of the Constable. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent that the Moderator refer to the 
warrant articles by number and subject matter 

The voting sections of the hall were laid out by the Moderator for the counters and voters. 

ARTICLE 12. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the sum of $3,600,000 for the purpose of 
acquiring the Reichhold property totaling 46.6 acres, for open space, active and passive recreation, municipal 
storage and/or any other purpose for which the Town is authorized to acquire land or interests in land located 
at 77 Lowell Junction Road, including building(s) thereon, as follows: 

Assessors Map # Parcel Acres +/- 

159 1,2,3,4,6,7,8 32.6 

182 6,7 14.0 

and to authorize the Conservation Commission and the Board of Selectmen on behalf of the Town and/or the 
Conservation Commission to acquire said land and buildings thereon by gift, purchase or eminent domain 
and that to raise this appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is authorized 
to borrow said sum under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7, Clause (3) of the General Laws, or any 
other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore, or take any other action related 
thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

134 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the sum of $2,000,000 be appropriated for the 
purpose of paying costs of acquiring the Reichhold property totaling 46.6 acres, including any structures 
located thereon, for open space, active and passive recreation, municipal storage and/or any other purpose for 
which the Town is authorized to acquire land or interests in land, which land is located at 77 Lowell Junction 
Road and is more fully described as follows: 

Assessors Map # Parcel Acres +/- 

159 " 1,2,3,4,6,7,8 32.6 

182 6,7 14.0 

and the payment of all other costs incidental and related thereto, and that to meet this appropriation, the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen is hereby authorized to borrow said amount under 
and pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 44, Section 7(3) of the General Laws, or any other enabling 
authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefor, and further, that the Board of Selectmen and the 
Conservation Commission are hereby authorized, and directed to acquire this land on behalf of the Town 
and/or the Conservation Commission by gift, purchase or eminent domain. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved to amend Article 12 by adding the following to the end 
of the paragraph ", but specifically excluding the permanent or temporary storage of sand or gravel or salt or 
any mixture of these elements for the purpose of the treatment of road surfaces in winter". 

The amendment was approved by a Majority vote. 

The amended motion was approved. 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 Vote by the Moderator A 2/3 Vote Required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

Planning Board Report: Approval 

Board of Health Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 13. To see if the Town will vote the following consent articles or take any other action related 
thereto: 

A. Grant Program Authorization 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen and/or the Town Manager to apply 
for, accept and enter into contracts from time to time for the expenditure of any funds allotted to Andover by 
the Commonwealth of Massachusetts or the U. S. Government under any State or Federal grant program or 
take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

B. Road Contracts 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town Manager to enter into a contract with the 
Massachusetts Highway Department Commissioners or the County Commissioners or the Federal 
Government for the construction and maintenance of public highways in the Town of Andover for the 
ensuing year or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

C. Town Report 135 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

To act upon the report of the Town officers or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

D. Property Tax Exemptions 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Section 4, Chapter 73 of the Acts of 1986 as 
amended by Chapter 126 of the Acts of 1988 to allow an additional property tax exemption for Fiscal Year 
2002 for those persons who qualify for property tax exemptions under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 
59, Section 5 or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Board of Assessors 

E. Contracts in Excess of Three Years 

To see if the Town will vote in accordance with the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws 
Chapter 30B, Section 12(b), to authorize the Town Manager or the Superintendent of Schools to solicit and 
award contracts for terms exceeding three years, including any renewal, extension or option, provided in 
each instance the longer term is determined to be in the best interest of the Town by a vote of the Board of 
Selectmen or the School Committee, as appropriate, or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

F. Accepting Easements 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee to accept 
grants of easements for water, drainage, sewer and utility purposes on terms and conditions the Board and 
the Committee deem in the best interests of the Town or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

G. Granting Easements 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee to grant 
easements for water, drainage, sewer and utility purposes on terms and conditions the Board and the 
Committee deem in the best interests of the Town or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

H. Rescinding of Bond Authorizations 

To see if the Town will vote to rescind unissued bond authorizations from prior Town Meetings or 
take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Finance Director 

Upon Motion made and duly seconded it was voted by a Majority vote to WITFfDRAW Article 13H, 
Rescinding Bond Authorizations. 

Upon Motion made and duly seconded Article 13 A through 13G was approved as printed in the Warrant by a 
Majority vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 136 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 14. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Town to acquire any necessary easements by 
gift, by purchase or by right of eminent domain for Chapter 90 Highway Construction or any other federal or 
state aid program for road or sidewalk improvements or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 14 was approved as printed in the warrant. 

VOTE: Declared more that a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 Vote Required 

Board of Selectmen Report: - Approval 

Andover Commission on Disabilities: Approval 

ARTICLE 15. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available funds a sum of money to pay unpaid 

bills for which obligation was incurred in prior fiscal years or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Accountant 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 15 was WITHDRAWN by a Majority vote. 

ARTICLE 16. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate and raise by taxation a sum not to exceed 
$25,000 for the purpose of continuing to provide for an elderly and disabled transportation subsidy program 
or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Council on Aging 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 16 was approved as printed in the Warrant in the amount of 
$25,000 from taxation by a Majority vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

Andover Commission on Disabilities: Approval 

ARTICLE 17. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate from available funds and/or taxation the sum of 
$20,000 for the purpose of purchasing and installing holiday lights in the downtown area including, but not 
limited to, Elm Green, Andover Town House, Memorial Hall Library, Town Offices and the trees lining 
Main Street from Elm Square to Olde Andover Village. 

On request of the Home of America Committee and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted by a Majority vote that the Town appropriate from Free 
Cash the sum of $15,000 for the purpose of leasing, installing and maintaining holiday lights in the 
downtown area including, but not limited to, Elm Green, Andover Town House, Memorial Hall Library, 
Town Offices and the trees lining Main Street from Elm Square to Olde Andover Village. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 18. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the following revolving funds for certain Town 
departments under Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 53E1/2 for the fiscal year beginning 
July 1, 2001 or take any other action related thereto: 137 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 



Revolving Fund 


Authorized to 
Spend 


Use of Fund 


Revenue Source 


FY-2002 
Limit 


A. Community 
Development & 
Planning Department 


Division Heads 


Advertising legal hearing 
notice expenses for permit 
applications 


Applicant Fees 


$25,000 


B. Title V - Health 
Division 


Public Health 
Director 


Inspections and testing 
associated with Title V 
septic system regulations 


Title V upgrade 
permit fee 


$20,000 


C. Health Clinic 


Public Health 
Director 


Clinic supplies and other 
expenses 


Clinic participant 
fees 


$5,000 


D. Division of Community 
Services 


Community 
Services Director 


Trips, ticket sales and 
special programs and 
activities 


Participant fees 


$200,000 


E. Division of Youth 
Services 


Youth Services 
Director 


All programs and activities 
expenses, part-time help 


Participant fees 


$150,000 


F. Field Maintenance 


Plant and Facilities 
Director 


Field maintenance, upgrade 
and related expenses 


Field rental fees 


$30,000 


G. Division of Elder 
Services 


Elder Services 
Director 


Senior programs, classes 
and activities 


Participant fees 


$100,000 


H. Public Safety 


Chief of Police 


Maintenance and purchase 
of public safety radio and 
antennae equipment 


Lease agreements for 
antenna users 


$50,000 



On request of the Finance Director 
Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 18 was approved as printed in the warrant by a Majority vote. 



Finance Committee Report: 
Board of Selectmen Report: 
Board of Health Report: 



Approval 
Approval 
Approval 



ARTICLE 19. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation or by transfer from available funds and 
appropriate a sum not to exceed $400,000 to the Accumulated Employee Benefit Account for funding 
accrued employee vacation and sick leave liabilities payable upon retirement or take any other action related 
thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 19 was approved as printed in the warrant by a Majority vote 
in the amount of $300,000 from Free Cash. 



Finance Committee: 
Board of Selectmen: 



Approval 
Approval 



ARTICLE 20. To see if the Town will vote to transfer custody and control to the Board of Selectmen to 
abandon, and to authorize said abandonment of, all of the Town's right, title and interest in and to two 
sections of a sewer easement, said existing sewer easement is shown on Plan 7284 recorded with the Essex 
North District Registry of Deeds. 

The two sections of said existing sewer easement to be abandoned by The Inhabitants of the Town of 
Andover are shown on a plan entitled "PLAN SHOWING ACQUISITION FOR UTILITY EASEMENTS 
and ABANDONMENT of EXISTING SEWER EASEMENTS in ANDOVER, MASS." by Andover 
Consultants, Inc. dated December 14, 2000, consisting of three sheets, and on file with the Andover 

Department of Public Works. Said two sections of the existing 30-foot wide sewer easement to be 

138 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

abandoned are on land of Agilent Technology, Inc. and are more particularly bounded and described as 
follows: 

Section A 

EASTERLY by the existing 30-foot wide sewer easement, 30.0 feet; 
SOUTHERLY by other land of Agilent Technology, Inc., 259.4 feet; 
WESTERLY by the existing 30-foot wide sewer easement, 32.4 feet; and 
NORTHERLY by other land of Agilent Technology, Inc., 216.3 feet. 
Section B 

SOUTHERLY by the existing 30-foot wide sewer easement, 45.6 feet; 
SOUTHWESTERLY by other land of Agilent Technology, Inc., 435.3 feet; 
SOUTHEASTERLY by other land of Agilent Technology, Inc., 432.7 feet; 
SOUTHERLY by the existing 30-foot wide sewer easement, 39.6 feet; 
NORTHWESTERLY by other land of Agilent Technology, Inc., 467.3 feet; and 
NORTHEASTERLY by other land of Agilent Technology, Inc., 486.9 feet. 

or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Department of Public Works Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 20 was approved as printed in the warrant. 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by the Moderator A 2/3 Vote Required 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 21. To see if the Town will vote to re-zone property located between 25 River Road and 35 
River Road from Single Residence C to Industrial A. More specifically, the area to be re-zoned is described 
as follows: 

Beginning at a point in the centerline of River Road, said point located approximately 1080' west of the 
Town line between Andover and Lawrence, then proceeding in a northerly direction 200' along the property 
line between lot 8 and 9 as shown on Town of Andover Assessors Map 126, thence running westerly 660' ± 
across lot 8, a private way, lot 7 and lot 6 shown on Town of Andover Assessors Map 126, to a point on the 
property line between lot 6 and 4B as shown on Town of Andover Assessors Map 126, thence running 
southerly 200' along the property line between lot 6 and 4B shown on Town of Andover Assessors Map 126 
to a point in the centerline of River Road, then along the centerline of River Road in an easterly direction 
73 5 '± to the point of beginning. 

On request of Robert Parker, Leo Bibeau and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 21 was WITHDRAWN by a Majority vote. 

ARTICLE 22. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the sum of $540,000 for the purpose of 
constructing sidewalks on portions of Cross Street, High Plain Road and Forest Hill Drive and any other 
costs incidental and related thereto and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire any necessary 
easements by gift, purchase or eminent domain and that to raise this appropriation, the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, is authorized to borrow under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7, 
Clause (6) of the General Laws, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town or 
take any other action related thereto. 1 39 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

On request of the Town Manager 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted that the sum of $540,000 be appropriated for the purpose 
of paying costs of constructing sidewalks on portions of Cross Street, High Plain Road and Forest Hill Drive, 
including the payment of all other costs incidental and related thereto, and that to meet this appropriation, the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen is hereby authorized to borrow said amount under 
and pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 44, Section 7(6) of the General Laws, or any other enabling 
authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefor, and further, that the Board of Selectmen are 
hereby authorized and directed to acquire any necessary easements by gift, purchase or eminent domain. 

VOTE: Declared more that a 2/3 vote by the Moderator A 2/3 Vote Required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

School Committee Report: Approval 

Andover Commission on Disabilities: Approval 

ARTICLE 23. To see if the Town will vote to accept and name as a public way any or all of the following 
streets: Coderre Way, Noel Road, Steeple Court, Acorn Drive, Basswood Lane, Buttonwood Drive and 
Hazelwood Circle as further described below: 

Coderre Way , as shown on a plan approved by the Andover Planning Board, entitled "Definitive Plan of 
Land Southwick Estates in Andover, Massachusetts", dated November 24, 1 998 (revised) and recorded in the 
Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 13425; 

Noel Road , as shown on a plan approved by the Andover Planning Board, entitled "Hyatt Crossing", dated 
April 20, 1993 (revised) and recorded in the Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 12272; 

Steeple Court , as shown on a plan approved by the Andover Planning Board, entitled "Definitive Plan 
Steeple Court", dated December 30, 1996 and recorded in the Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan 
Number 13323; 

Acorn Drive , as shown on a plan approved by the Andover Planning Board, entitled "Fieldstone Meadows", 
dated January 15, 1991 and recorded in the Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan Number 12000; 

Basswood Lane , as shown on a plan approved by the Andover Planning Board, entitled "Fieldstone 
Meadows", dated January 15, 1991 and recorded in the Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan 
Number 12000; 

Buttonwood Drive , as shown on a plan approved by the Andover Planning Board, entitled "Fieldstone 
Meadows", dated January 15, 1991 and recorded in the Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan 
Number 12000; and 

Hazelwood Circle , as shown on a plan approved by the Andover Planning Board, entitled "Fieldstone 
Meadows", dated January 15, 1991 and recorded in the Essex North District Registry of Deeds as Plan 
Number 12000; 

or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Board of Selectmen 
140 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted that the Town accept and name as a public way the 
following streets: Coderre Way, Steeple Court, Acorn Drive, Basswood Lane, Buttonwood Drive and 
Hazelwood Circle described as printed in the Warrant by a Majority vote. 

NOEL ROAD WAS NOT LAID OUT 

Board of Selectmen Report Approval 

Planning Board Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 24. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate $2,000,000 towards the construction of the so- 
called Will Hall Senior Center Project and any and all costs incidental or related thereto and that to raise this 
appropriation, the Town Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is authorized to borrow said 
sum under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 79 (1) of the General Laws of the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore, funds to 
be available and expended when matched on a dollar- for-dollar basis by funds raised by the Friends of the 
Senior Center or others or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of Richard J. Bowen and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the sum of $2,000,000 be appropriated for the 
purpose of paying the Town's share of costs of the so-called Will Hall Senior Center Project, including the 
payment of all other costs incidental and related thereto, the total estimated cost of which is expected to be 
approximately $5,200,000, to be funded in part from the funds of the Town appropriated by this vote, in part 
through a Community Development Block Grant from the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in the amount 
of approximately $600,000 and the balance of which is to be raised by the Friends of the Senior Center and 
through grants and gifts from other sources, and that to meet this appropriation the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Selectmen is hereby authorized to borrow said amount under and pursuant to the provisions 
of Chapter 44, Sections 7(3) and 7(A) of the General Laws, or any other enabling authority, and to issue 
bonds or notes of the Town therefore, provided, however that no Town funds may be borrowed or expended 
hereunder until the total amount of funds given to the town by the Friends of the Senior Center and/or any 
other grants or gifts equals at least $3,200,000. 

Article 24 was DEFEATED. 

VOTE: YES: 194 NO: 400 A 2/3 vote required 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

Finance Committee Report: Disapproval 

Andover Commission on Disabilities: Approval 

ARTICLE 25. To see if the Town will vote to make the following changes to amend the Town of Andover 
General Bylaw Article XII, Section 35; Smoking; sale and distribution of tobacco as follows: 

Section 4. Retail Sale of Tobacco Products. 

Paragraph (4) add the following sentence: The following sign, provided by the Andover Board of 
Health, shall be posted at each register "It is against State and local law to sell tobacco to minors. 
Report violations to the Board of Health at 623-8295." 

Add new paragraph (8) as follows: A license from the Andover Board of Health shall be required to 
sell at retail all tobacco products within the Town of Andover. Agents for the Andover Board of 
Health shall have the authority to enforce any licensing requirements in accordance with MGL 

141 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

Chapter 40, Section 2 ID, The Administrative Penalties Act. The fee for such license shall not exceed 
$100 per calendar year. 

Section 5. Tobacco vending machines. 

Strike existing section and replace as follows: 

5. Tobacco vending machines. 

No person, firm, corporation, establishment or agency shall install or maintain a vending 
machine to distribute or sell tobacco products within the Town of Andover. 

Section 6. Variance. 

Delete 
Section 7. Penalties/enforcement. 

Paragraph (1) a through d strike and replace as follows: 

(1) Any person who violates any section of this bylaw may be subject to the following fines and 
penalties: 

a. One hundred dollar fine for first offense. 

b. Two hundred dollar fine and suspension of retail tobacco product license for seven (7) 
consecutive days for second offense within one year of first offense. 

c. Three hundred dollar fine and suspension of retail tobacco product license for thirty 
(30) consecutive days for third offense within one year of first offense. 

On request of the Board of Health 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 25 was moved as printed in the Warrant. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved to amend Article 25 by not deleting Section 6 of the 
General By-laws. 

The amendment was DEFEATED by a Majority vote. 

The original motion was taken up and it was voted to approve the original motion by a Majority vote. 

Board of Selectmen Report: Disapproval 

Board of Health: Approval 

ARTICLE 26. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation and appropriate $600,000 for the purpose of 
reconstructing sidewalks, including installing granite curbs, planting trees and any other costs incidental and 
related thereto and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire any necessary easements by gift, purchase 
or eminent domain or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Department of Public Works Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 26 was Defeated. 

142 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 
VOTE: YES: 242 NO:148 A 2/3 vote Required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

Andover Commission on Disabilities: Approval 

ARTICLE 27. To see if the Town of Andover will vote to accept the provisions of Mass. G.L., Chapter 59, 
Section 59A, and to adopt a General Bylaw as follows: 

MASSACHUSETTS BROWNFIELDS ACT - TAX AGREEMENTS 

The Town of Andover is authorized, pursuant to Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 59, Section 59A, as 
amended, to enter into agreements regarding payment or abatements of real estate taxes, and/or interest, 
and/or penalties relative to sites or portions of sites within the Town of Andover, from or at which there has 
been a release of oil or hazardous materials. The following are necessary conditions and components of any 
such agreement: 

(a) the site or a portion thereof must be one from, or at which, there has been a contaminated 
release of oil or hazardous material; 

(b) the site or a portion thereof is zoned for commercial or industrial uses; 

(c) the agreement must be for the purpose of environmental cleanup and redevelopment of such 
site, and shall require submission of any plans to address such; 

(d) the agreement must provide: 

(i) the principal amount due of outstanding taxes, interest and penalties, before abatement 
of any amount thereof; 

(ii) the amount of taxes, interest and penalties to be abated, if any; 

(iii) the net amount of taxes, interest and penalties due after abatement; 

(iv) the percent of interest to accrue, if determined applicable; 

(v) the inception date of payment; 

(vi) the date of final payment; and 

(vii) late penalties and other terms of repayment. 

(e) agreements can only be made with an eligible owner as defined under M.G.L. Chapter 2 IE, 
Section 2. Eligible owners are new, "innocent" purchasers who did not own the site at the 
time the oil or hazardous material was released and did not cause or contribute to its release; 

(f) such agreements shall be negotiated by the Town Manager (with the assistance of the 
Manager's various departmental staff members), the Town Treasurer and the Board of 
Assessors; 

(g) such agreements shall be subject to the approval vote of the Board of Selectmen; 

143 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

(h) such agreements, as required by said M.G.L. Chapter 59, Section 59A, shall be signed by the 
eligible property owner and the Chair of the Board of Selectmen; 

(i) such agreements shall be notarized and attested to by the Town Clerk; 

(j) such agreements shall contain any other provisions as may be required by law, ordinance or 
regulation of the Department of Revenue; 

(k) in the event any such agreement reduces the tax to be paid, abatements must be processed and 
charged to the overlays for the fiscal years of the taxes abated; 

(1) copies of the executive agreement shall be provided to the eligible property owner, the Board 
of Selectmen, and the following state and federal agencies; Massachusetts Department of 
Revenue (Property Tax Bureau), Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection and 
United States Environmental Protection Agency. 

On request of the Town Manager 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 27 was approved as a General Bylaw as was posted in the 
posted warrant by a Majority vote. 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

Planning Board Report: Approval 

Board of Health Report: Approval 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was voted to adjourn at 10:13 P.M., until Monday, April 30, 
2001 at 7:00 P. M. at the Field House, Andover High School, Shawsheen Road. 

ADJOURNED ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 30, 2001 

The checklists were used at the entrance and showed 386 voters were admitted to the meeting. 

The meeting was called to order by James Doherty, Moderator, at 7:00 P.M. 

By unanimous consent it was voted to admit 16 (Sixteen) non- voters to the meeting and to escort non- voters 
to the non- voter section thereafter. 

The Moderator announced there would be no smoking or food in the Gymnasium. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent to dispense with the reading of 
the Warrant and return of service of the Constable. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded, it was VOTED by unanimous consent that the Moderator 
refer to the warrant articles by number and subject matter 

The voting sections of the hall were laid out by the Moderator for the counters and voters. 

ARTICLE 28. To see if the Town will vote to accept Smithshire Estates Extension as a public way and 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by eminent domain, gift, purchase or otherwise any fee, 
easement or other interest in land known as Smithshire Estates as shown on a plan entitled "SUBDIVISION 
PLAN, Andover, Massachusetts, Smithshire Estates Extension," owned by Winchester Development 
Corporation, dated May 21, 1962, as prepared by Arjdja^er Engineers, Inc., and recorded in the North Essex 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

Registry of Deeds as Plan #5852 and on file in the office of the Town Clerk, and as constructed, and to 
award no damages for said taking or payment for said acquisition, and to appropriate and raise by taxation, 
transfer from available funds or borrowing or any combination thereof a sum of $152,000 for required 
engineering services, legal services, repairs and improvements to Smithshire Estates and expenses incidental 
thereto, or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of John R. Webb and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the Town accept Smithshire Estates Extension as a 
public way and authorizes and directs the Selectmen to acquire, by eminent domain, by gift, by purchase or 
otherwise, any fee, easement or other interest in land known as Smithshire Estates as shown on a plan 
entitled "SUBDIVISION PLAN, Andover, Massachusetts, Smithshire Estates Extension," owned by 
Winchester Development Corporation, dated May 21, 1962, as prepared by Andover Engineers, Inc., and 
recorded in the North Essex Registry of Deeds as Plan #5852 and on file in the office of the Town Clerk, and 
as constructed, and to award no damages for said taking or payment for said acquisition, and in connection 
with this acquisition, the sum of $152,000 is hereby appropriated for the purpose of paying all other costs 
incidental and related to the acquisition by the Town of this interest in land, and that to meet this 
appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow 
said amount under and pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 44, Section 7(3 A) of the General Laws, or any 
other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore. 

Article 28 was approved 

VOTE: Declared more that a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 Vote Required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

Planning Board Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 29. To see if the Town will vote to empower the Selectmen to deny the First Amendment rights 
of Andover citizens to petition, by refusing to accept or insert private articles before they sign the Warrant. 

On request of Dennis A. Teves and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the Town vote to empower the Selectmen to deny 
the constitutional rights of Andover Citizens and violate Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 39 Section 10 
by refusing to insert all properly petition subjects that have been certified prior to the Selectmen signing of 
the Warrant. 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved to strike the motion as made and substitute a motion to 
authorize the Selectmen to continue inserting articles in the warrant in compliance with Article II Section 2 
of the Town of Andover General Bylaws. 

The substitute motion was approved by a Majority vote. 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval with substitute motion 

ARTICLE 30. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer of available funds or by any 
combination of the foregoing, and appropriate the sum of $100,000 to represent the interests of the residents 
of the Town of Andover before all state and federal permitting agencies and, if necessary, before any court 
on appeal, of any decisions made by such agencies and courts regarding the Nickel Hill Energy power plant 
proposal in Dracut if the Selectmen determine that tlW health, safety and other concerns of the Andover 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

community are not adequately protected and/or if the factors involved in siting such a facility are not fairly 
and adequately considered in the decision-making process or take any other action related thereto. 
On request of the Board of Selectmen 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 30 was approved as printed in the Warrant in the amount of 
$50,000 from free cash by a Majority vote 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Board of Health Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 31. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to accept an easement for 
maintenance on land designated as "Demers Way" as shown on a plan of land entitled "Definitive 
Subdivision Plan of Land in Andover, Mass. Entitled Demers Way dated June 20, 2000 by Cuoco & Cormier 
Engineering Associates, Inc." on file at the Clerk's office or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of Michael L. Demers and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 31 was approved as printed in the Warrant by a Majority vote. 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 32. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the sum of $1,157,000 for the reconstruction of 
bridges and for the purpose of remodeling, reconstructing or making extraordinary repairs to public 
buildings, including the payment of all costs incidental and related thereto, and that to meet this 
appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow 
said sum under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7, Clause (4) and Chapter 44, Section 7, Clause 3(A) of 
the General Laws, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town, or take any other 
action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the sum of $1,157,000 be appropriated for the 
purpose of paying costs of reconstructing bridges and for paying costs of remodeling, reconstructing or 
making extraordinary repairs to public buildings, including the payment of all other costs incidental and 
related thereto, and that to meet this appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow said amount under and pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 44, 
Sections 7(4) and 7(3 A) of the General Laws, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of 
the Town therefor. 

Article 32 was approved 

VOTE: Declared more that a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 Vote Required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

School Committee Report: Approval 

Andover Commission on Disabilities: Approval 

ARTICLE 33. To see if the Town will vote to transfer from available funds and appropriate the sum of 
$500,000 for the following purposes: Geographic Information System, Public Safety Computer Network, 
Fire Emergency Communication Wiring, Firefighter Turnout Gear, West Fire Station Improvements and 
Study, Olde Andover Village Parking, Modular ClastAfoms or take any other action related thereto. 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

On request of the Town Manager 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 33 was approved as printed in the Warrant in the amount of 

$500,00 from free cash by a Majority vote as follows: 

$100,000 for Geographic Information System. 

$90,000 for Firefighter Turnout Gear. 

$35,000 for Fire Emergency Communications Wiring 

$50,000 for West Fire Station - Short-term. 

$100,000 for West Fire Station - Long-term. 

$25,000 for Public Safety Computer Network - WAN. 

$55,000 for Modular Classrooms 

$45,000 For Olde Andover Village Parking 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 
Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
School Committee Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 34. To see if the Town will vote to add the following General Bylaw: 

Any Special or Annual Town Meeting may be held in a municipality bordering Andover upon a vote of the 
Board of Selectmen; provided however, that any meeting for the election by ballot of Federal, State or other 
officers or the determination of other matters that are to be determined by ballot at an election shall be held 
within the geographic limits of the Town or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 34 was approved as printed in the Warrant by a Majority vote. 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 35. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer from available funds, by 
bonding, or by any combination of the foregoing and appropriate the sum of $265,000 for the purpose of 
constructing a new bituminous concrete sidewalk with granite curb by extending the existing sidewalk on the 
west side of River Street from number 55 to Lowell Junction Road. 

On request of Arthur Barber and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the sum of $265,000 be appropriated for the 
purpose of paying costs of constructing a new bituminous concrete sidewalk with granite curbing as an 
extension of the existing sidewalk on the west side of River Street, from Number 55 to Lowell Junction 
Road; that the Board of Selectmen is hereby authorized to acquire by gift, by purchase or by eminent domain 
such land or easements as may be required for this sidewalk including the payment of all other costs 
incidental and related thereto; and that to meet this appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow said amount under and pursuant to the provisions of 
Chapter 44, Sections 7(3) and 7(6) of the General Laws, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds 
or notes of the Town therefor. 

Article 35 was DEFEATED 

VOTE: YES: 118 NO: 176 A 2/3 vote is required 

147 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

Finance Committee Report: Disapproval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Disapproval 

Andover Commission on Disabilities Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 36. To see if the Town will vote to amend the Andover Zoning Bylaw in Section III, District 
Boundaries (and make the appropriate changes to the Zoning Map of Andover, Mass.) to re-zone to 
Industrial D District (ID) from Single Family Residence C (SRC) those parcels of land situated on the 
westerly side of Haggett's Pond Road being more particularly shown as Lot A-l and Lot B-l, and Road A on 
a Plan of Land entitled "Site Plan of Land Lot "A-l/B-1" Haggett's Pond Road, Andover, Massachusetts, 
dated January 12, 2000 prepared by Dana F. Perkins, Inc. (a copy of which is on file with the office of the 
Town Clerk). Said parcel of land being a portion of Lot 6 on Town of Andover' s Assessor's Map 219; Lot 
2A, Assessor's Map 221; Lot 2 on Assessor's Map 227. 

On request of Yvon Cormier Construction Corp. and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was voted to WITHDRAW Article 36 by a Majority vote. 

ARTICLE 37. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation, by transfer from available funds, by 
borrowing, or by any combination of the foregoing and appropriate the sum of $65,000 for the purpose of 
constructing a new bituminous concrete sidewalk with granite curb on the west side of Woburn Street 
between Charlotte Drive and Enfield Street. 

On request of Cindy Cromer and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the sum of $65,000 be appropriated for the purpose 
of paying costs of constructing a new bituminous concrete sidewalk with granite curbing on the west side of 
Woburn Street, between Charlotte Drive and Enfield Street; that the Board of Selectmen is hereby authorized 
to acquire by gift, by purchase or by eminent domain such land or easements as may be required for this 
sidewalk including the payment of all other costs incidental and related thereto, and that to meet this 
appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow 
said amount under and pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 44, Sections 7(3) and 7(6) of the General Laws, 
or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefor. 

Article 37 was DEFEATED 

VOTE: Declared less than a 2/3 Vote by the Moderator A 2/3 vote is required 

Finance Committee Report: Disapproval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Disapproval 

Andover Commission of Disabilities Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 38. To see if the Town will vote to transfer the care, custody and control of the approximately 
25.8 acres of land on Greenwood Road, as shown on a plan titled "Survey of Land in Andover, Mass. (West 
Parish), Made for Town of Andover, Mass. Scale 1" = 100', April 1941" Morse, Dickinson & Goodwin, 
Engineers and described as the FIRST TRACT in an order of taking dated August 25, 1941 recorded at the 
Essex County North Registry of Deeds at Book 644 Page 372, to the Board of Selectmen for general 
municipal purposes or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Town Manager 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 38 wafc4ipproved as printed in the Warrant. 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

VOTE: Declared more than a 2/3 vote by the Moderator A 2/3 vote required 

Board of Selectmen: Approval 

ARTICLE 39. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the sum of $300,000 for the purpose of 
remodeling, reconstructing or making extraordinary repairs to the DPW and Plant and Facilities Buildings at 
the Town Yard off Lewis Street and any other costs incidental and related thereto, and that to meet this 
appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow 
said sum under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7, Clause 3(A) of the General Laws, or any other 
enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore, or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Plant and Facilities Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the sum of $300,000 be appropriated for the 
purpose of paying costs of remodeling, reconstructing and making extraordinary repairs to the DPW and 
Plant and Facilities Buildings at the Town Yard, off Lewis Street, including the payment of all other costs 
incidental and related thereto, and that to meet this appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow said amount under and pursuant to the provisions of 
Chapter 44, Section 7(3 A) of the General Laws, or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes 
of the Town therefor. 

Article 39 was approved 

VOTE: Declared more that a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 Vote Required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 40. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the sum of $235,000 for the purpose of 
constructing a Public Safety Center on the existing site at 32 North Main Street and adjacent Town-owned 
parcels including demolition, site development, parking, original equipment and furnishings and other costs 
incidental and related thereto; and that to meet this appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, be authorized to borrow said sum in addition to all sums previously appropriated for the 
same purpose, under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Section 7, Clause (3) of the Massachusetts General Laws, 
or any other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefore, or take any other action 
related thereto. 

On request of the Plant and Facilities Director 

Upon motion made and duly seconded it was moved that the sum of $235,000 be appropriated for the 
purpose of paying costs of constructing a Public Safety Center on the existing site at 32 North Main Street 
and adjacent Town-owned parcels, including costs of related site preparation work, original equipment and 
furnishings, and the payment of all other costs incidental and related thereto, and that to meet this 
appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is hereby authorized to borrow 
said amount under and pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 44, Section 7(3 A) of the General Laws, or any 
other enabling authority, and to issue bonds or notes of the Town therefor. 

Article 40 was approved 

VOTE: Declared more that a 2/3 vote by Moderator A 2/3 Vote Required 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 149 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING - APRIL 23, 24, 30, 2001 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 41. To see if the Town will vote to accept an amendment to Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 31 by inserting, after section 58, Section 58A, which adopts the provisions of Chapter 242 of the 
Acts of 2000 relative to age restrictions on eligibility requirements for applicants for the position of 
firefighter or police officer or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Andover Contributory Retirement Board 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 41 was approved as printed in the Warrant by a Majority vote. 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 
Retirement Board Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 42. To see if the Town will vote to amend Article 41 of the 1999 Town Meeting to remove 183, 
187 and 191 Woburn Street from the list of addresses to be serviced by the proposed sewer system. 

On request of Marianne P. Knowles and others 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 42 was approved as printed in the Warrant by a Majority vote. 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

ARTICLE 43. To see if the Town will vote to raise by taxation or transfer from available funds and 
appropriate the sum of $150,000 to undertake design and engineering services for the Ballardvale 
Community Master Plan - Phase I Improvements - including but not limited to vehicular and pedestrian 
safety and traffic calming and streetscape improvements. The scope of the design and engineering services 
will include civil engineering, traffic engineering, topographical/boundary survey, landscape architectural 
services, and any other technical assistance as may be needed, or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Ballard vale/Lowell Junction Area Traffic Task Force 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 43 was WITHDRAWN by a majority vote. 

ARTICLE 44. To see if the Town will vote to appropriate from available funds the sum of $9,000 for the 
2001 Independence Day fireworks celebration or take any other action related thereto. 

On request of the Board of Selectmen 

Upon motion made and duly seconded Article 44 was approved as printed in the Warrant in the amount of 
$9,000 from free cash by a Majority vote. 

Finance Committee Report: Approval 

Board of Selectmen Report: Approval 

Upon motion made by Town Counsel Thomas Urbelis and duly seconded it was voted by a Majority 
vote to dissolve the Annual Town Meeting at 9:08 P.M. 

A true record 
ATTEST 

Randall L. Hanson 
Town Clerk 

150 



TOWN OF ANDOVER DEPARTMENT/DIVISION HEAD DIRECTORY 



Community Development & Planning Department 
Health Director 
Planning Director 
Conservation Administrator 
Inspector of Buildings 
Electrical Inspector 
Plumbing, Gas & Sewer Inspector 

Community Services Director 

Elder Services Director 

Emergency Management Director 

Finance and Budget Department 
Finance Director 
Chief Assessor 
Collector/Treasurer 
Information Systems Manager 
Purchasing Agent/Insurance Coordinator 
Veterans Service Agent 

Fire Chief 

Housing Authority Executive Director 

Human Resources Director 

Plant and Facilities Department 
Director 

Superintendent of Building Maintenance 
Superintendent of Parks and Grounds 
Superintendent of Plumbing, Heating and Electrical 

Police Chief 

Operations Commander 

Public Works Department 
Director 

Highway Superintendent 
Superintendent of Water & Sewer Distribution 
Town Engineer 

Memorial Hall Library Director 

Superintendent of Schools 

Town Accountant 

Town Clerk 

Town Counsel 

Town Manager 

Assistant Town Manager 

Youth Services Director 



Everett F. Penney, Jr. 

Stephen L. Colyer 

James A. Greer 

Kaija M. Gilmore 

Richard J. Salenas 

Bruce P. Hale 

Mary L. Donohue 

Jeanne M. Madden 

Bnan J. Pattullo 

Anthony J. Torrisi 

Bruce A. Symmes 

David J. Reilly 

Barbara D. Morache 

Elaine M. Shola 

John C. Doherty 

Charles H. Murnane, Jr. 

Christine L. Metzemaekers 

Candace A. Hall 

Joseph R. Piantedosi 

Kenneth H. Parker 

John D. O'Donnell, Jr. 

Stephen M. Hayes 

Brian J. Pattullo 
Lt. James D. Hashem 

John A. Petkus, Jr. 

John F. Canavan, Jr. 

Morris B. Gray 

Brian W. Moore 

James E. Sutton 

Dr. Claudia L. Bach 

Rodney P. Smith 

Randall L. Hanson 

Thomas J. Urbelis 

Reginald S. Stapczynski 
Steven S. Bucuzzo 

William D. Fahey 



151 



^■""- "'""" ""I, 




DIRECTORY OF TOWN OFFICIALS 
AS OF DECEMBER 31, 2001 



ELECTED 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Ted E. Teichert, Ch. 
Brian P. Major 
John P. Hess 
Raymond E. Hender 
Mary K. Lyman 



2003 
2003 
2004 
2004 
2002 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Eric J. Nadwomy, Ch. - 2002 

Tina B. Girdwood - 2002 

Frank Eccles - 2003 

Richard J. Collins - 2004 

Gerald F. Gustus - 2003 



ANDOVER HOUSING AUTHORITY 

Ronald C. Hajj, Ch. - 2006 

Norma Villareal - 2003 

James A. Cuticchia - 2004 

Francis A. O'Connor - 2005 

Calvin A. Deyermond* - 2006 
* Appointed by Cabinet Secretary of 

Executive Office of Communities 

and Development 



REGIONAL SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Leo J. Lamontagne, Ch., Lawr. - 2003 

Joseph M. Gleason, Andover - 2003 

Thomas L. Grondme, Methuen - 2003 

Ronald F. Ford, Methuen - 2003 

Evelyn A. Burke, Lawrence - 2003 

Daniel Fleming, Lawrence - 2003 

Mark Ford, No. Andover - 2002 



TRUSTEES OF PUNCHARD FREE SCHOOL 



Earl G. Efinger 
Joan M. Lewis 
John R. Petty 
Donna C. Ellsworth 
Dr. Eric Stubenhaus 
Reverend Calvin F. Mutti 
Reverend James M. Diamond 
Reverend Joseph W. LaDu 



-2003 
-2003 
-2003 
-2003 
-2003 



TRUSTEES, CORNELL FUND 

Barbara Brandt-Saret - 2004 

Edward Cole - 2002 

Edward Morrissey - 2003 



TOWN MODERATOR 

James D. Doherty 



2002 



152 



APPOINTED 



TOWN MANAGER - REGINALD S. STAPCZYNSKI 



FINANCE COMMITTEE 




ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 




Joanne F. Marden, Ch. 


-2003 


Daniel S. Casper, Ch. 


-2003 


Margaret I. Jurgen 


-2002 


Carol C. McDonough 


-2004 


Debra R. Silberstein 


-2003 


Paul Bevacqua 


-2004 


Thomas E. Fardy 


-2004 


Peter F. Reilly 


-2002 


Harold J. Wright 


-2003 


Pamela H. Mitchell 


-2002 


Cynthia Milne 


-2004 


David W. Brown - Associate 


-2002 


Carl J. Byers 


-2002 


Nancy K. Jeton - Associate 


-2003 


Margaret M. Bradshaw 


-2002 


Stephen D. Anderson - Associate 


-2004 


Timothy L. Felter 


-2003 


Lynne S. Batchelder - Associate 


-2003 


PLANNING BOARD 




CONSERVATION COMMISSION 




Paul J. Salafia, Ch. 


-2002 


Donald D. Cooper, Ch. 


-2002 


Susan W. Alovisetti 


-2003 


Robert A. Pustell 


-2003 


Vincent A. Chiozzi, Jr. 


-2003 


Paul J. Finger 


-2004 


Linn N. Anderson 


-2004 


Thomas J. Murphy 


-2003 


Sheila M. Doherty 


-2006 


Marcia J. Miller 


-2003 


John J. McDonnell - Associate 


-2006 


Philip Sutherland 


-2004 


MEMORIAL HALL LIBRARY TRUSTEES 


PRESERVATION COMMISSION 




Karen M. Herman, Ch. 


-2002 


Karen M. Herman, Ch. 


-2003 


Carolyn Fantini 


-2004 


Ann E. Constantine 


-2002 


Matthew L. Russell 


-2004 


Norma A. Gammon 


-2002 


Ruth M. Dunbar 


-2002 


James S. Batchelder 


-2003 


Laurence J. Lamagna 


-2003 


Dennis Ingram 


-2004 


Maria A. Rizzo 


-2003 


Raymond H. Flynn 


-2004 






Mark DeLisio 


-2004 


BOARD OF HEALTH 




BOARD OF ASSESSORS 




Dr. Douglas Dunbar, Ch. 


-2003 


Bruce Symmes 


-2004 


Joseph I. Pelc 


-2004 


Archibald D. Maclaren 


-2003 


Dr. Daniel E. Coleman 


-2002 


John R. Petty 


-2002 


DESIGN ADVISORY GROUP 




TOWLE FUND 




Ann E. Constantine 


-2004 


Phillip F. Sullivan 


-2002 


Donald J. Harding 


-2002 


Ruth E. Westcott 


-2003 






Donna Dyer 


-2004 


CABLE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 




RETIREMENT BOARD 




John R. Dempsey. Ch. 


-2002 


James Cuticchia, Ch. 


-2002 


Annetta R. Freedman 


-2003 


Marianne O'Leary 


-2004 


Barbara Worcester 


-2003 


John C. Doherty 


-2002 


Gerald H. Silverman 


-2002 


James L. Edholm 


-2003 






Rodney P. Smith 


Open 



153 



BALLARD VALE HISTORIC DIST. COMM. 



PATRIOTIC HOLIDAY COMMITTEE 



Christian Huntress, Ch. 


-2003 


Calvin A. Deyermond, Ch. 


-2002 


Diane R. Derby 


-2002 


John C. Doherty 


-2002 


Richard Bowen 


-2004 


John J. Lewis 


-2002 


Ron Abraham 


-2003 


Edward J. Morrissey 


-2002 


Edward J. Morrissey 


-2003 


James M. Deyermond 


-2002 


Perry M. Raffi 


-2002 


Edward (Ted) Cole 


-2002 


Mary Bogan 


-2004 


Dorothy Volker 


-2002 


Bruce S. Taylor - Alt. 


-2003 


Charles H. Murnane, Jr. 


-2002 


James Sheldon - Alt. 


-2003 


Clifford A. Lawrence 


-2002 


SCHOOL BUILDING COMMITTEE 




RECYCLING COMMITTEE 




Mark B. Johnson, Ch. 


-2004 


James T. Curtis, Ch. 


-2004 


Alan J. Champagne 


-2002 


Candy Dann 


-2003 


Dr. Claudia L. Bach 


-2002 


Jamie Doucett 


-2002 


John J. Driscoll 


-2004 


Joyce Rmgleb 


-2004 


Tina B. Girdwood 


-2002 


Glenn A. Rogers, Jr. 


-2003 


Thomas R. Deso 


-2003 






Bernard R. Morrissey 


-2003 






SPRING GROVE CEMETERY TRUSTEES 


IND. DEV. FINANCING AUTHORITY 


Paul Caselle, Ch. 


-2002 


Michael W. Morris, Esq., Ch. 


-2003 


John S. Bigelow 


-2002 


Charles H. Wesson, Jr. 


-2004 


Kenneth J. Russo 


-2004 


John E. Shuman 


-2004 


Arthur H. Richter 


-2003 






YOUTH COUNCIL 




DEVELOPMENT & INDUSTRIAL COMM. 


Colleen Georgian 


-2002 


S. Joseph Hoffman 


-2003 


Craig D. Gibson 


-2002 






COMMISSION ON DISABILITIES 




CULTURAL COUNCIL 




Michael Warshawsky, Ch. 


-2004 


Sharon R. Mason, Ch. 


-2002 


William C. O'Heaney 


-2001 


Robert Katz 


-2004 


Nancy Tammik-Smith 


-2004 


Norma Villarreal 


-2004 


Justin J. Coppola, Jr. 


-2004 


Barbara Neal 


-2004 


Justin J. Coppola, Sr. 


-2002 


Stefani T. Goldshein 


-2004 


Madelaine St. Amand 


-2003 


Mark Spencer 


-2004 


Gilbert DeMoor 


-2002 


Adam Stone 


-2002 


Karen Jacobs-Gold 


-2002 


Norman Rice 


-2004 


HOUSING PARTNERSHIP COMMITTEE 


SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE 




Ronald C. Hajj 


-2002 


Kathleen M. Hess 


-2002 


Susan Garth Stott 


-2002 


Rosalie Konjoian 


-2002 


Joan Duff 


-2002 


Madhu Sridhar 


-2002 


Donald M. Williamson 


-2003 


Leo Lafond 


-2002 


Lawrence B. Morse 


-2003 


Mary K. Lyman 


-2002 


Jeanne M. Madden 


-2004 


Ruby Easton 


-2002 


Christopher D. Haynes - Emeritis 




David Reilly 


-2002 


Lorene A. Comeau - Emeritus 




Dr. Eric Stubenhaus 


-2002 



154 



COUNCIL ON AGING 



Dorothy L. Bresnahan, Ch. 


-2002 


Martin Epstein 


-2002 


Oscar Rosenberg 


-2002 


Robert J. Schneider, MD 


-2004 


Vicki P. Coderre 


-2002 


Marlies Zammuto 


-2004 


Doreen Correnti 


-2003 


Zeff Marusich 


-2003 


William T. Ryan 


-2003 


Richard Bowen 


. - 2004 


Judith G. Trerotola 


-2003 


Patricia VanVleet 


-2003 


Francis A. O'Connor 


-2004 



SENIOR CENTER TASK FORCE 

Marlies Zammuto - 2002 

Arthur H. Barber - 2002 

Dr. Richard Lindsay - 2002 

Elizabeth R. Elowe - 2002 

Shirley Y. Chao-Cusick - 2002 

Donald W. Robb - 2002 

Deborah E. Banda - 2002 

Robert J. Screiber, M.D. - 2002 

Richard J. Bowen - 2002 

Tracy N. Callahan - 2002 

Clifford A. Lawrence - 2002 

Sandra L. Nazarro - 2002 

Mary K. Lyman - Board of Selectmen Liaison 
Dorothy L. Bresnahan - Council on Aging Liaison 
Mary Donohue - DCS Liaison 



SENIOR CENTER BUILDING COMM. 



BOARD OF REGISTRARS 



Dorothy L. Bresnahan, Ch. 


-2004 


Joanne D. Dee 


-2003 


Frank Sherman 


-2003 


Carolyn Simko 


-2002 


Doreen Correnti 


-2002 


Wendall Mattheson 


-2004 


Parke Sickler 


-2003 






Donna LaConti 


-2002 






Rita M. Carrier 


-2002 






BALLARD VALE/LOWELL JUNCTION AREA 


MAIN STREET COMMITTEE 




TRAFFIC TASK FORCE 




Clifford T. Markell, Ch. 


-2003 


Raymond Hender, Chair 


-2002 


John R. Daher 


-2003 


Douglas White 


-2002 


Judith F. Wright 


-2003 


Jean Verzola-Henry 


-2002 


Abigail O'Hara 


-2003 


Christian C. Huntress 


-2002 


Sheila M. Doherty 


-2003 


Lawrence P. Johnson 


-2002 


Ann E. Constantine 


-2003 


Joseph W. Watson 


-2002 


John C. Campbell 


-2003 


Richard Nill 


-2002 


John A. Simko 


-2003 


Arthur H. Barber 


-2002 


Gerald T. Mulligan 


-2003 


Michael Frishman 


-2002 


Karen M. Herman 


-2003 


George H. Baxter 


-2002 






Audrey Nason 


-2002 






William M. Langdell 


-2002 






TOWN GOVERNMENT REVIEW COMM. 


COMM. PRESERVATION ACT TASK FORCE 


Michael W. Morris, Ch. 


-2003 


Margaret R. Keck 




Paul C. Dow 


-2003 


Joseph R. Donohue 


-2002 


Julie Pike 


-2003 


Christian C. Huntress 


-2002 


Ruth H. Dunbar 


-2003 


Karen M. Herman 


-2002 


Mark Merritt 


-2003 


Susan Garth Stott 


-2002 


John D. O'Brien, Jr. 


-2003 


Richard H. Moody 


-2002 


Paula R. Trespas 


-2003 


Alexandra Driscoll 


-2002 


John D. Doherty, Ex. Officio 


-2003 


John P. Hess - Board of Selectman Liaison 


Randall L. Hanson, Ex. Officio 


-2003 


Debra Silberstein - Finance Comm. Liaison 



155 



VISION 21 COMMITTEE 



Bruce E. Earnley, Ch. 


-2002 


John R. Roberts 


-2003 


Maria K. Bartlett 


-2002 


Janice Burkholder 


-2004 


Leo C. Chan 


-2004 


Ann M. Daly 


-2003 


William J. Dalton 


-2003 


Joseph A. Dorsey, Jr. 


-2002 


Richard S. Feldman 


-2004 


Alan F. French 


- - 2004 


Stephen M. Ishihara 


-2003 


Amy L. Janovsky 


-2003 


Clifford T. Markell 


-2002 


Mary O'Donoghue 


-2004 


Thomas J. Reynolds, Ph.D. 


-2002 


Mindy B. Rutfield 


-2004 


Rebecca M. Sykes 


-2003 



Raymond E. Hender - Board of Selectman Liaison 



VETERANS AGENT 

John C. Doherty - 2002 

INSPECTOR OF ANIMALS 

Richard D. Lindsay, DVM - 2002 

GR. LAWRENCE SANITARY DISTRICT REP. 



John A. Petkus, Jr. 


-2004 


NORTHEAST SOLID WASTE COMM. REP. 


John A. Petkus, Jr. 


-2002 


MERR. VALLEY PLANNING COMM. 


Stephen L. Colyer 


-2002 


MERR. VALLEY REG. TRANSIT AUTHORITY 


Stephen L. Colyer 


-2002 


LOCAL SUPT. OF INSECT PEST CONTROL 


John D. O'Donnell, Jr. 


-2002 


DIR. OF EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 



Police Chief Brian J. Pattullo - 2002 



KEEPER OF THE LOCKUP 

Police Chief Brian J. Pattullo - 2002 



IPSWICH RIVER WATERSHED 
MANAGEMENT COUNCIL 

John Pollano - 2002 



156 



***************** 

HOW CAN WE HELP YOU? 

***************** 

Mailing Address: 

Town Offices, 36 Bartlet Street, Andover, MA 01810 



Business Hours at the Town Offices: 

8:30 A.M. - 4:30 P.M. Monday - Friday 
(Building Division - 8:00 A.M. - 4:00 P.M.) 



Telephone Numbers: 

POLICE/FIRE - EMERGENCY 9 1 1 

Fire Department - Business 978-623-8466 

Police Department - Business 978-475-041 1 

Animal Control Officer 978-623-8465 

Town Offices Switchboard 978-623-8200 

DCS Classes & Activities 978-623-8273/8274 

Department of Public Works 978-623-8350 

Human Resources Office 978-623-8530 

Memorial Hall Library 978-623-8400 

Senior Center 978-623-8321 

Superintendent of Schools 978-623-8501 



Andover's Home Page: http://www.town.andover.ma.us 
Memorial Hall Library's Home Page: www.mhl.org 
Andover's Population: 31,695 Square Miles: 32 



Number of Acres: 19,900 

1,768 controlled by Conservation Commission 
1,200 owned by A. V.I.S. 
889 owned by Commonwealth - Harold Parker State Forest 



157 



Andover's Tax Rate: 



$14.13 - Residential and Open Space 

$19.57 - Commercial/Industrial & Personal Property 



When are Taxes Due: 



Taxes are due quarterly on the following dates: 
August 1st - November 1st - February 1st - May 1st 



Excise Tax Information: Call Assessor's Office at 978-623-8264 



Recycling: 

Curbside Pickup: 



Every other week - recyclables (glass - all colors - newspapers, 
magazines, junk mail, office paper and paper board (cereal & cracker 
boxes), steel & tin cans, aluminum containers, #1 and #2 plastics and 
corrugated containers - crush/flatten) will be collected on the same 
day as the trash collection. Place recycling bin curbside by 7:00 A.M. 
on your pick up day. 



Recycling Information & Complaints: Call Waste Management, Inc. at 1-800-562-0321 



Compost Site: 



High Plain Road (Bald Hill area). Leaves and grass clippings. Open 
year round for walk-ins, drive-ins as announced in local newspapers. 



Rubbish Complaints or Inquiries: BFI at 1-800-442-9006 



Pothole or Snow Removal Complaints: 



Highway Division at 978-623-8426 or 
Dept. of Public Works at 978-623-8350 



How to Dispose of an Appliance: 



Appliances can no longer be left curbside with your trash - 
their disposal is the homeowner's responsibility. Suggestions 
for disposal: hire a private contractor or check with the 
company where your new appliance was purchased to see if 
they will take the old appliance. 



Town Meeting and Election: 



Town Election is held the fourth Tuesday of March. Andover 
has an Open Town Meeting which is generally held four 
weeks following the Town Election. 



Voter Registration Information: 



Town Clerk's Office 



978-623-8255 



158 



Where To Inquire About or Obtain Licenses & Permits: 



Ballfield Permits & Rentals 

Birth Certificate 

Building Permits 

(construction, plumbing, gas, electric) 

Business Certificate 

Death Certificate 

Dog License 

Fishing & Hunting License 

Food Service License 



Liquor License 
(Annual or One-Day) 

Marriage License 

Open Air Burning Permit 

Smoke Detector Permit 

Street Opening Permit 

Town House Rental 

Zoning By-law Variance 



Facilities Coordinator 978-623-8450 
at Town House 



Town Clerk's Office 



978-623-8255 



Building Division 978-623-8301 

(Office Hours: 8:00 A.M. - 10:00 A.M.) 



Town Clerk's Office 
Town Clerk's Office 
Town Clerk's Office 
Town Clerk's Office 
Health Division 
Town Clerk's Office 
Town Clerk's Office 

Town Clerk's Office 

Fire Department 

Fire Department 

Dept. of Public Works 

Facilities Coordinator 
at Town House 

Building Division 



978-623-8255 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8295 

or 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8255 

978-623-8255 
978-623-8466 
978-623-8466 
978-623-8350 
978-623-6450 



978-623-8301 
or 
Board of Appeals Office 978-623-8315 



159 



HOW TO REACH YOUR ELECTED OFFICIALS 

************** 
United States Senators: 

The Honorable Edward M. Kennedy (D) 

2400 John F. Kennedy Federal Building, Boston, MA 02203 

617-565-3170 

315 Russell Senate Office Building, Washington, DC 20510 

202-224-4543 

The Honorable John F. Kerry (D) 

One Bowdoin Square, 10 th Floor, Boston, MA 021 14 

617-565-8519 

421 Russell Senate Office Building, Washington, DC 20510 

202-224-2742 

United States Representative: 

Honorable Martin T. Meehan (D) 

Fifth Congressional District 

1 1 Kearney Square, Lowell, MA 01852 

978-459-0101 

24434 Raybum House Office Building, Washington, DC 20515 

202-225-3411 

State Senator: 

Susan C. Tucker (D) 

Second Essex & Middlesex District 

6 Farrwood Drive, Ando ver, MA 01810 

State House, Room 424, Boston, MA 02133 

617-722-1612 

State Representatives: 

Barry R. Finegold (D) 

Seventeenth Essex District 

1 6 Balmoral Street, Andover, MA 01810 

State House, Room 436, Boston, MA 02133 

617-722-2240 

David M. Nangle (D) 

Eighteenth Middlesex District 

43 Crowley Street, Lowell, MA 01852 

State House, Room 437, Boston, MA 021 33 

617-722-2960 

160 



WE WOULD LIKE TO HEAR FROM YOU 



The Board of Selectmen and Town Manager welcome your ideas and comments about our 
municipal services and policies or any general comments you may have about the Town of Andover. 
Please let us know what you think on this survey and return it to: 




TOWN MANAGER'S OFFICE 
TOWN OFFICES 
^TLWT STREET, ANDOVER, MA 01810 



*±&fJ 



Chairman, Board of Selectmen 



Reginald S. Stapczynski 
Town Manager 







Tell us one thing that you really like that the Town does. 



Tell us one thing that you would like to see improved upon. 



Name andjAfldress (Optional)